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Full text of "The dial"

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DIAL 1992 




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STUDENT 


LIFE 




9 














Welcome Back Week! 




10 







■ • 




After a long hot summer filled with 
everything from work, play, and sum- 
mer classes, students returned to 
campus ready for a new semester and 
all the fun of Framingham State. 
F.S.C. kicked off the fall semester with 
an All Campus Cookout, a Welcome 
Back Video Dance, and the usual 
scene of students socializing on the 
lawn, playing football on Larned 
Beach, and hanging out along the wall 
of the College Center. 




n 






Gone With The Wind 



As part of the Homecoming 
celebration Framingham 
State honored the epic 
movie "Gone With The 
Wind". The celebration in- 
cluded a showing of the 
movie in Dwight and a horse 
drawn carriage which gave 



rides to the students of FSC. 
Members of the Class of '92, 
SGA, The Dial and SUAB 
dressed in period costumes 
which added a southern 
touch to the event. Every- 
one who attended was 
blown away. 





The horse entertains the members 
of the Class of 2012 

Steve, Joe, Mike. Al, Sandra, 
Jennifer, Ginny, Melissa and 
Michelle go Southern for a day. 

Suzy and Nicole braced 
themselves for the chilly ride 
ahead. 



12 



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The Reenactment 

Another activity during 
Homecoming was the reen- 
actment in Lexington. Fra- 
mingham State was founded 
in Lexington in 1839 as the 
first normal school. The 
reenactment was to show how 
classes would have been like 
back then. It was a learning 
experience for those who at- 
tended and participated. 






Above, Learning about Framingham 
State's history. 

Left, Ginny and Melissa reflect on the 
moment. 






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Open Mike Night 



Open Mike Night was held 
in the Ram's Den Pub as 
part of Homecoming. The 
Concept of open mike is this 
. . . get up and do your thing, 
and that's what the students 
did. The talent presented 
was diverse and very enter- 
taining. Songs, dance, dra- 
matic readings and comedy, 
it was done all for those who 



attended the small but tal- 
ent packed show. Some who 
performed have been seen 
at some Cafe Internationales 
that were held throughout 
the year, but for others it 
was their first time on stage. 
But, the time one has spent 
in front of a crowd doesn't 
matter. What mattered was 
the talent enjoyed by all. 




Above, Chris entertains the crowd with a song. 
Jennifer dances for the audience. 




Mark Seiden and Micah Daurs perform a duet. 




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Homecoming Volleyball 



A little friendly competition 
was the order of the day 
during the Homecoming 
volleyball tournament. 
Larned Beach saw the heat- 
ed battle between teams in 
the pursuit of being named 
the champion. When the 
dust settled The High Tow- 
ers won the Tournament. 
Rick Buck, Aaron Souza, 



Brian DePrisco, Peter Scott, 
Yael Jacquel, Sean Mokeler 
and Derek Kenney made up 
The High Towers. Run- 
ners-up were the team of 
Mike Goodwin, Gorgette 
Green, Lee Krasnoo, Heidi 
Hasselbaum, Dan 'the man' 
Andonian and Keith Tan- 
nenbaum. 




Above, Heidi hits a high one. 
Above Right, Getting the ball over the net, the backwards way. 

Right, Spike it Mike! 




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Above, A window in Towers shows the hall's tribute 
to the year 1973 — the year which marked the end of 
the Vietnam Conflict. 

A poster of Jim Morrison adorns a wall in Peirce. 

During Homecoming Week, resident 
students participated in the annual 
Residence Hall Decorating compe- 
tition. This year's theme was 'Proud 
to be Making History," and that's ex- 
actly what each hall tried to do as 
they competed for first prize — and 
a chance to show their school spirit. 
Whether it was a futuristic class re- 
union in first place Linsley, a second 
place tribute in O'Connor of the 
Armed Forces, or a third place Tow- 



20 






Below, One woman gives a speech at a futuristic 
reunion of the Class of 1993 in Linsley. 



Homecoming: 



n A Decorative View 



V 



Below, A resident takes a look at "The Wall of Fame 
FSC in 1973." This exhibit was one of many which 
decorated the hallways of Towers. 




Right, Missy Quinn, a Resident Assistant from Peirce, 
shows off her 1950s garb in part of Peirce's tribute 
of the last few generations. 

Far Right, Glass cola bottles, metal slinkies and Silly 
Putty are just some of the objects seen in Towers' 
blast to the past. Hey, wait a minute! Does this mean 
we're getting older.' 

ers' 1973 relived, fun was had by all. 
Residents worked together to bring 
pride to both their halls and to FSC. 
Larned Hall also joined in as they 
dressed their hallway like a newspaper 
editorial room — a place where his- 
tory was put to print. Peirce took a 
jump back to the 1960's to a mock 
forum where a discussion of possible 
male students at FSC took place. Fun 
was had by all. Congratulations to all 
who participated. C.S. 




21 



Street Fair 



Over twenty clubs and organizations 
set up their tables selling pom-poms, 
photos, fried dough, carnations, and 
air brush shirts, while others let you 
Smooch a Rugger, throw a few bas- 
kets at Larned's mini-hoop game, 
have your numbers read, or just stroll 
through campus showing off your 
very flexible but fashionable head 



*"Cir"£is 



Julie listens attentively on the 

proper ways to twist one's 

balloon hat. 



This F.S.C. student enjoys 
Sandbox and all it has to offer. 




Melissa Patrick goes to the 
numerologist to hear her future told ^ 
in numbers. 



22 



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23 






■ 



Sold-Out Semi! 



Were you willing to pay $20 to go 
to the Semi-Formal? Students 
searched high and low to get their 
hands on tickets for the sold-out 
Semi. If you did manage to get your 
hands on one of those priceless tick- 
ets, it was well worth the investment. 
The sold-out Semi-Formal, spon- 
sored by SUAB, was held at the 
Holiday Inn in Marlboro, where over 
400 students partied to the sights and 



sounds of Electric Video til the wee 
hours of the night. 
While some feasted on the buffet ta- 
ble in the dining room, those who 
were of legal age got to enjoy cock- 
tails and a little conversation poolside 
at the bar. 



Look at those RA's cut 

loose! Anesti and Paula 

dance cheek to cheek. 



Pam and Wendy wave 
to all their admirers. 




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Donna-Marie Finn takes 
a break from dancing to 
strike a pose. 




The new graduate 
assistants, Paula and 
Susan, get a taste of 
F.S.C. excitement. 

Meg, Colleen, Aimee, 
and Kelli toast to a 
good time. 



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25 



Homecoming Football 



Think of Homecoming and 
you think of The Semi-For- 
mal, the street Fair, but most 
importantly you think of the 
FSC Ram's playing in the an- 
nual football game. This year 
the Ram's showed Westfield 
State what they are made of. 
The cheerleaders were able to 
give something extra with the 



addition of men to the squad. 
When the dust settled FSC 
suffered a heartbreaking de- 
feat to Westfield 35 to 44. 
After the game, Alumni and 
present students consoled 
each other at the Post-Game 
Reception in the snackbar 
and pub. 




Above, The Cheerleaders with their newest addition, cheer their team on. 

Above right, Getting instructions from the coach. 

Getting together at the post -game reception. 




26 







Number 51 checks out the action 



27 



■ I 




Why Ask Why? 



During October 15-19 Framingham 
State observed Alcohol Awareness 
Week. The week was filled with many 
different and interesting activities. 
During the whole week, students 
pledged to be dry either for the entire 
week, a couple of days, or just one 
day. The week started with the open- 
ing reception where the Alison Wrend 
Peer Education Award was dedicated. 
The award, which will be handed out 
yearly, is named for Alison Wrend who 
was a student at Framingham State. 
The week continued with Kicks, Kegs 



and Colleges. At this lecture, the stu- 
dents who attended listened and learn- 
ed about how not to go overboard if 
they choose to drink. Later on in the 
week, the Classes of 92, 93, 94 and 95 
went head to head in competition in 
Framingham Squares. Framingham State 
administrators and student leaders filled 
the squares and along with the audi- 
ence, learned facts about alcohol and 
other related matters. The week came 
to a successful end with the "Why Ask 
Why, Pledge to be Dry" Dance which 
was held in the snack bar/pub. 




Jeff Desjarlais speaks at the opening reception. 





These students learn how not to get into trouble while 
partying. 

Mrs. Wrend talks about her daughter, Alison, at the 
reception. 



28 




"I'll take Debbie Gadsen for the win!" 



29 




The meeting of the pumpkin and the crayon 



Kane Hodder tells the students about the 
movies he's been in. 




30 






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Far left, Friends danced the night away on 
Halloween. 

Left, Catrell Booker and Kane Hodder battle 
it out on stage 

What's wrong everybody, you are giving me 
the cold shoulder 




FSC SCARES UP A GOOD 
TIME FOR HALLOWEEN! 



At FSC, Halloween night was an excit- 
ing night. After the dorms had their par- 
ties, the place to go was the Forum and 
Commuter Cafe where Kane Hodder, 
who played Jason in the Friday the 13th 
movies, came and talked about his ex- 



periences in Hollywood. 
Afterwards there was a dance. Almost 
200 students gathered to dance in cos- 
tumes and have a great time! Congrat- 
ulations to SUAB for a job well done. 
Thank you for your efforts. 




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31 



Holiday Bazaar 



Students at Framingham State College 
were able to get some help with their 
Christmas shopping courtesy of the 
annual holiday bazaar. For two days in 
December the Forum was transformed 
into a haven for the shopper in all of 
us. There were many items in which 
to choose from. Things such as hair 
care products, jewelry, dried flowers 
and wreaths. Arts and Crafts and 
AfricanAmerican items were also 
available. Many campus organizations 
used to bazaar to promote the holiday 



spirit and raise money for their clubs 
at the same time. The Class of '95 of- 
fered a prize to the person who could 
guess the number of M & M's in the 
jar, the psychology club let you send 
a rubber rat to a friend, the Class of 
'92 sold winter gloves and joined with 
the Dial to offer students the chance 
to get their picture taken with Santa 
Claus. Weary shoppers helped them- 
selves to a cup of hot apple cider which 
made shopping more fun. 




Elinor tells Santa what she wants for Christmas. 




Just a sample of the wares that were offered. 



32 



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33 



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Fashion Show 



Culture in Effect with the help of SGA 
put on a fashion show. Those who were 
in the audience were treated to a fash- 
ionable feast for the eyes. MC Dawn 
Mays presented the models and intro- 
duced the entertainment. All types of 
fashion from casual to formal to bridal 
were shown. 




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Showing off for the camera 




Above, The latest fashions. 

Left, Deanna and the gang entertain the crowd. 



34 




What the hottest will be wearing this season. 



35 



Kwansaa Ball 



One highlights of Culture in Effect's 
year was the Kwansaa Ball which was 
held this year on December 6th in 
the Forum. For those not in the know, 
Kwansaa is a seven day celebration 
of the African-American heritage. 
During this time principles such as 
unity, creativity, faith and purpose are 
celebrated. The Ball gave the mem- 
bers of Culture in Effect a chance to 
celebrate these values, their heritage 
and what it means to them. 

A funky collection of Framingham State 
fashions. 




Vilmary Colon and her friends pose before 
they go back to the Ball. 



The Queen and King of the Ball — Qua 
Gomes and James President. 



36 




Jermaine, James, Frank and the rest of the 
guys take a break for the camera. 

Synthia and Catrell, are you going to sit 
on the piano or play it? 

These ladies show off their style for the 
camera. 




37 



Winter Cotillion 

The Class of '94 sponsored 
this year's Winter Cotillion 
which was held in the Snack 
Bar and Pub. Decorated in 
pink, silver, black the snack 
bar seemed transformed. A 
DJ provided music that set 
the groove for the night. 
Whether in the snack bar or 
pub, those who went enjoyed 
themselves. 

Providing the tunes for the people to 
groove to. 

A view from the Pub. 



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38 





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king over the evenings events. 




39 




There's one more pint collected 



Checking in before donating blood. 



40 




Blood Drive 

This fall SGA sponsored a 
blood drive which was held 
in the Forum. The drive or- 
ganized by Amy Harmon and 
Diane Shilowski brought in 
over 30 pints of much needed 
blood donated by the stu- 
dents and staff of Framingh- 
am State. The Red Cross vol- 
unteers were on hand to 



check in donors, register the 
blood given and provide 
cookies and juice to bring the 
donors back on their feet. For 
some it was their first time 
donating, for others it was a 
part of their effort to do 
something for their fellow 
man. Either way it all comes 
out in the end. 





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WDJM provides the background music for the drive. 

(left) Red Cross volunteer registers the blood donated by Framingham State. 



41 



Black History Month 




Black History Month which 
was celebrated in February, 
paid respect the African- 
American contributions to 
history and to the campus. 
Events included several panel 
discussions, Black History 
Jeopardy, a bazaar, which 
featured goods hand crafted 
by African Americans and a 
gala dinner which had eve- 
ryone up and dancing to a 
Jazz beat. The humanities de- 
partment sponsored a lecture 
by Harvey Gant, which made 
everyone think. It was one of 
the most successful Black 
History Month's in FSC his- 
tory. 



Friends gathering together at the Jazz Dinner. 



42 










me of the goods for sale at the bazaar. 



43 






I ■ 




Slam Dunk Contest 



Right, Achieving hang time. 
Sinking one in the basket 



This Spring, Culture in Effect 
with the Class of 92 spon- 
sored a slam dunk contest. 
Along with trying to impress 
the judges with the best slam 
dunk, the contestants also 
participated in a free throw 
contest. Joining the students 
in the competition were 
members of the New Eng- 
land Patriots. Trophies were 
given to the winners of the 
contest. 








45 



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46 



Senior Countdown 




Left, View from Above. One of the Cape Cod All-Stars. 



Below left, Cheryl Silva leads her group Below, These seniors stop celebrating to 
in song. let us take their picture. 




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Seniors Begin The Final Countdown 




48 







Zape Cod Travelin' All Stars WO's the 
:rowd all night long. 




92, 91, 90, 89 . . . Blastoff! The Class 
of 1992 kicked off their final weeks 
at F.S.C. with a countdown party in 
the Pub and Snackbar February 20th. 
Framingham State's all time favorite, 
The Cape Cod Travelin' All Stars, hit 
the stage and wowed the Senior class 
with their renditions of the "Brady 
Bunch Theme," "Margaritaville," and 
"Brown Eyed Girl." The crowd went 
wild and some even got a chance to 
take a turn up at mike. 92 days down, 
91 to go! 



•>ue breaks from taking pictures 
o pose with Steve. 



49 



Soaring to New Heights 



On April 10, 1992, the Senior Class en- 
joyed a romantic evening of dinner and 
dance at the Boston Longwharf Marriot. 
The theme for the Senior Ball was 
"Soaring to New Heights," and for the 
Class of 1992, nothing could have 
stopped them from partying the night 
away. With both a live band and a D.J., 
everyone's tastes were met. Some sen- 
iors chose to spend the night at the 
Longwharf and enjoy the Boston night- 
life or a day of sightseeing on Saturday. 




Louise, Brian, Rick, and Michelle enjoy a night to 

remember. 




Couples dance the night away. 



A toast to the Class of 1992! 



50 



Ann leads the crowd in the Electric Slide!!! 




51 



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. . . More Senior Ball!!! 



Rich and Lisa — The picture perfect couple. 



Ross and Priscilla couldn't be happier. 




Michelle's right up front strutin' her i 



52 






an and Kelly — Cheek to Cheek. 




Dawn and Becky — The Class of 1993 helped to make 

the night possible. 



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The Annual RAM-AID was 
held this year in Dwight 
Auditorium with the theme 
"The United Colors Of 
F.S.C" This year saw a small 
but talented group of lip 
syncers. However, the stu- 
dents weren't the only pres- 
ent that night, comic John 
Stetson served as MC for 
the event. John performed 
magic tricks and kept the 



RAM-AID 

crowd entertained between 
acts. When all was said and 
done the Gold Medal went 
to "The Sweettarts Again" 
who wowed the crowd with 
their version of the Barry 
Manilow classic. "Copaca- 
bana." Congratulations to 
them and a job well done 
to the other acts and eve- 
ryone else who helped put 
on a great show. 




Lisa Innis rocks with her pal. 







Below, Catrell Booker lights the torch. 




54 







Let the games begin. 



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Chevy and Paul toot their own horns for the judges. 



59 




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SANDBOX 



Every year FSC celebrates 
spring with the annual 
Sandbox celebration. This 
year Sandbox was expanded 
from a weekend to a week. 
This made the event more 
exciting and gave the stu- 
dents more to do. Events 
included a Rugby game 
against WPI, a dance spon- 
sored by the Class of 1995, 
a performance by the Metro 
Steel Orchestra, the annual 



Ram Aid competition and 
the traditional street fair. 
There was also a Bar-B-Que 
where students could play 
miniature golf or test their 
pitching speed. The week 
ended with Rob Schiender, 
Ellen Cleghore, and David 
Spade from Saturday Night 
Live performing in Dwight 
Hall. The United Colors Of 
FSC proved to be an excit- 
ing and successful week. 




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Scott helps out The Ail-American Airbrush Team. 








Joe Dorhety takes his place in the dunking booth. 



60 




iome of the SUAB members who made Sandbox 
possible. 



The Great Murph performs for the students. 



61 






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SANDBOX cont. 




I4NI plays for the Sandbox audience. 



David Spade amuses the crowd. 



62 








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Steve Mayo serves slushes to a thirsty 
crowd. 

The Boston Metro Steel Orchestra 
perform their unique brand of music. 



Linda does her best Bob Hope imitation. 




Soloist Chris Richards performs for the 
lunch time crowd in the snackbar. 



63 









SANDBOX 



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Bag Of Doughnuts performs for the 
crowd. 




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Carrie Ryan and 'Captain' John Seda get 
down and dirty in their Grudge Match. 




Munching away at the Bar B Que 



Ellen Cleghore strikes a pose. 



64 











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Cold Rain encertains the crowd. 



65 



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Hilltop Players — 
Talent Show 

The Hilltop Players helped 
present to Framingham State 
some of the talented students 
on campus via their talent 
show. As their program start- 
ed it was an evening of non- 
stop entertainment. There was 
something for everyone. MC 
Lois Anne Moalli introduced 
singers, dancers, actors, mu- 
sicians, soloist, duets, and 
groups. Each had their own 
style to bring to the audience 
that came during the three 
days in which the show ran. 




Above, Deb McMakin dances for the crowd. 
Right, MC Lois Anne Moalli. 




66 




ina Kleiner and Cyrys Fernald perform a comedy scene 



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er Mike Jerome 




Traci Johnson and accompanisr Pam Moline 



67 



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Cinderella and her Stepmom. 



68 




Menage A Trios 

The Hilltop Players for their 
spring production performed 
Manage A Trios which was 
touted as an evening of sex 
and comedy. The production 
lived up to it's billing. The 
first of the events of the pro- 
gram, "He's Having A Baby", 
explored what would happen 
if men had the babies. "Final 
Dress Rehearsal", was based 
on the last rehearsal of the 
play Cinderella, but with a 
different angle. "Sexual Per- 
versity In Chicago" was fun- 
ny with a little bit of the ris- 
que thrown in for good 
measure. 




Above, Waiting for their men to deliver. 

Left, The "Fairy God Mother" getting his instructions. 



69 



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Awards and Recognition 

Ceremony 



Each Spring, towards the end of the 
academic year, time is set aside for 
the purpose of honoring student 
leaders. This year the ceremony oc- 
curred on April 26th. Awards were 
given out and special recognition 
was paid to those students who had 
achieved academic excellence and 
who were involved in co-curricular 
activities at Framingham State. The 
awards represented a cross-section 
of the campus and demonstrated 
the wide variety of scholarly pur- 
suits and student endeavors in 
which undergraduates became in- 
volved and excelled in during their 
college years. The life and well-be- 
ing of the college depends to a great 
extent on the commitment and en- 
thusiastic participation of the stu- 
dents who were honored at this cer- 
emony. 

Debbie receives one of her many awards. 




Several of the special presenters at the 
ceremony. 



70 






The friends and family of the award 
recipients. 

Sue and Amy help check in people at the 
brunch before the ceremony. 



71 



Award and Recognition 

Ceremony 




President Weller speaks to the crowd. 



Prof. Feldman gives out one of the 
awards from the English Department. 



72 



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Presenters listen to the speakers 




Claire Junkins is congratulated by 
President Weller. 

Left, President Weller congratulates an 
award winner. 



73 




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UNDERCLA 



75 






Class of 1993 



The Class of 1993 were a busy 
bunch of people this year. 
Under the close eye of Pres- 
ident Beckie Clairmont, the 
junior class put on events that 
entertained the entire cam- 
pus. The biggest of these was 
Karoake night, which gave 
students a chance to show us 
how talented they were. Dur- 
ing Sandbox they held a 50/ 
50 raffle which netted the 
winner almost $40.00. An an- 
nual junior tradition was 
founded this year with the 
Mr. FSC pageant, which pit- 
ted the best men on campus 
against each other to see who 
would win the crown. Mem- 
bers of the Class of 1993 Exec 
board are: Beckie Clairmont 
(President), Marianne D'A- 
mico (Vice-President), Cher- 
yl Silva (Secretary), Nicole 
Bessette (Treasurer), Karen 
Palsic, Wendy Caparo, Amy 
Harmon, and Dawn Mays. 
The only year that could top 
this year will be their senior 
year. 




Class President Beckie Clairmont 



76 




. FSC John McCarthy and his court 



Amy Harmon and Dawn Mays show us that Class of '93 spirit. 



77 



CIass of '94 



The Class of 1994 was on the 
move this year participating 
in many events. The class cel- 
ebrated the Homecoming 
spirit by selling corsages and 
boutonnieres for the Semi- 
formal. End of the semester 
blues were blown away with 
the re-introduction of the 
annual Winter Cotillion which 
transformed the Snackbar and 
Pub into a festive, formal club 
atmosphere. The Spring se- 
mester was highlighted by 
members of the Class tucking 
in the campus and reading 
bedtime stories to FSC resi- 
dent students as a fundraiser!! 
Class members also partici- 
pated in a host of leadership 
training programs and activ- 
ities which have prepared the 
board to lead the class to 
greater heights in their FI- 
NAL TWO YEARS AT 
FSC!!! 




Class of '94 celebrate at the Winter 
Cotillion 

Paula Damerau, Lynn Boudreau, Karla 
Linquist, Steve Mayo, Missing: Michelle 
Bedard. 



78 




■ 




President Steve Mayo sells corsages at the 
Homecoming Street Fair. 





Scenes from the Winter Cotillion. 



79 






Left to Right. Todd Flannagan VP. Da 
Curley Sect. Suzy Gottberg Pres. Melis: 
Boutiller Tres.. Keith Tannenbaum. 
Advisor. Cathy Socha. 




■ ' ■ 



>'+ .'-i \%:<t 




They came to FSC a year 
ago unsure of the future, 
they quickly learned the 
ropes and became one of 
the most active freshman 
classes to date. The Class 
of '95 exec board first be- 
came known for winning 
the Framingham Squares 
during Alcohol Awareness 
Week. During the Holiday 
Bazaar they gave students 
a chance to guess the 
number of M & M's in the 
jar an win a prize. The 
winner Roberta Edwards 
was only 69 off. During 
Sandbox they joined to- 
gether with the class of 
1992 to sell T-shirts which 
listed the top 10 lies at FSC 
and sponsored a dance. We 
wish them the best of luck 
for the future. 



A 



President Suzy Gottberg awards Roberta 
Edwards her Prize for the M & M count 





'A**- 







82 



■^H 







■ ■ I 



BACCHUS 



Top, Maura Davis, Linda Edwards, Martha 
Hay, Alfa Young, Amy Morehead, Kristin 
Heyman, Toya Robinson, Anesti Agapiadis, 
Sandee Beniquez. Front, Al Spittler, Diane 
Wenzel, Dianne Shilowski, Jeff Desjarlais, 
Advisor. Missing, Christy O'Shauhnessy, 
Advisor. 

Kappa Delta Pi 




Standing, Karen Tyler — Historian, Elizabeth 
Morgan, Julie Veneman — President, Tracy 
Twitchell, Holly Lavigne. Sitting, Cindy 
Lucier — Vice Pres., Joni Giorgetti, Elizabeth 
Lange — Treas. Missing, Melissa Armitage, 
Janice Bisset, Bronwyn Bresnehan, Melissa 
Chiccarelli, Jan Crowley, Lisa Cuddy, Gina 
Duddy, Lisa Dunlap, Kelley French, Amy 
Gaulin, Lisa Grinkis, Elizabeth Hall, Heidi 
Hinds, Michael Jankun, Marie Mele, Patricia 
Naze, Laurie Palter, Amy Paulbo, Mary Lou 
Rubin, Melissa Schuman, Damian Sugrue, 
Jennifer Swanson, Pamela Taylor, Pamela 
Phillipson, Linda Woodbury 



84 






i 



/^; 




Graphic Arts 
Club 




Mimi O'Neil, Paul Sintolo, Laurie Pinkham, 

Rachel Pearson; Not Pictured Steven Cenices, 

Codlet Travares, Paul Griffen, Pam Tyler. 

Psychology 
Club 



Standing, Beth Lochiatto, James Morrissey — Vice Pres., 

Christine Lee — Treas.. Deb Shargel — Secretary, Kristin 

Heyman, Maureen Doyle — President. Sitting, Aurie 

Katz, Michelle Isenstadt. Missing, Donna Woods, 

Matthew Wallace-Gross, Jason Tronervd 



85 



Win, Lose, or Crawl 



Lisa Innis — "I can walk like a 



penguin. 




86 



Im?9 



■I ■ 




Jeff Desjarlais greets the crowd in his usual style. 



Steve Smith 
team!! 



And he was on the sober 




The 2nd annual Win, Lose, or Crawl, 
sponsored by BACCHUS, took place 
during Safe Spring Break Week to 
provide not only a night of fun, but 
a night of information and facts about 
the effects of alcohol. The game con- 
sisted of a drinking team and a non- 
drinking team. After each round, the 
players of the drinking team would 
be given sobriety tests by Campus 
Police. Breathalizers checked the 
blood alcohol content while walking 
the line and touching one's nose 
proved to the audience and the play- 
ers that alcohol was not only taking 
its toll on the drinker, but on the 
game itself. Although the drinkers 
were ahead at the beginning of the 
game, they didn't win, and they mi- 
ght've crawled, but they definitely 
lost. 



87 



IflBBjklin 



SGA 







Back, Pam Austin, Armen Zildjian, Joe Doherty, 

Glen Tynan, Mike Garcia, Bruce Hale, John 

Connolly, Heath Karp 2nd row, Jane Bennett, Sue 

Fairfield, Martha Hay, Kim Hassan, Andrea Coffey, 

Anne Coakley, Melissa Mann, Paul Lazaro. 3rd row, 

Eileen Mc Deed, Dianne Shilowski, Liz O'Neil. 4th 

row, Lisa Innis Class & Club Tres., Nicole Marotta, 

Stu. Act. Tres., Al Spittler, Pres., Dawn Mays, VP., 

Melissa Montouri, Seer. Front, Mike Hebert, Michelle 

Laffoley, Amy Harmon, Robin Sparda, Tiffany Suglia. 

Missing Shawn Brown, Isabelle Ecklhoefer. 




Business Club 



v. 



Front, Chris Murray, Tobey Bachelder. Back, Jeff 

Goodrich, Rob Burns, Scott Smith, Missing Robert 

Hartshorn, Pres., Michael Laverdore, Stacie Burke, 

Boula Kapalis. 




Culture In Effect 




Front, Tiffany Burns, Shrlyjean Baptist, Chiara Elie, 
Koresha Braxton. 2nd row, Mike Bertram, Mike 
Branch, Debbie Cradsden, Tanya Jones, Omar 
Chapman. 3rd row, Glede Browne, Ian Cozier, Devon 
Brooks, Joanel Key, Butch Bolter, Mayra Morales. 
Ray Morgan, Tara Jones, Phillip Johnson, Tera 
Linton. Stacey Woods, Lexanne Heslop, Erica 
Ormsby, James President, Roger Calder, Larry 
Plumber, Vladimir Sylvester. 4th row. Angel Alicea, 
Giovanni Dixon, Kandida Bearga, Vanecia Harrison, 
Pamela Austin, Tresa Carrington. Catrell Booker, 
Jermaine Gomes. 




Home Ec Club 



Liz Keats, President 
Irene Foster, Advisor 



89 



Black & 
Gold 



Front, Steve Smith (Program Leader), 

Tracey Balabanis, Amy Gaulin, Kim 

Balkus, Sandra Piccolo, Kristin Heyman, 

Ann McLaughlin, Julie Randall, Amy 

Harmon, Joe Lee. Back, Brian Salvaggio 

(Director), Deb McKakin (Program 

Leader), Nancy Killelea, Kellie Kopke, 

Courtney Dillon, Catrell Booker, Renee 

McKeeman, Jennifer Cockreham, Christine 

Lee, Keith Tannenbaum (Graduate 

Assistant). 



Beta 
Beta 
Beta 




Christine McDonald, President 




90 




RHA 



Michelle Bertoldi, Doreen Woodside, 
Dave Wolf, Drew Digiorgio. Jen 
Knightly, Phaedra Martell, Deb Dolin, 
Martha Hay, Andrea Cohen, Julie Randall, 
John Bullens, Tara Hamelin, Cindy Pope, 
Maria Bigelow 



RHA 
Exec. Board 




Drew Digiorgio, Julie Randall, Andrea 
Cohen, Dave Wolf 



91 




M 




STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD 



SUAB members Shana Cunningham and Paula Saari take 
a break from the action at sandbox. 



If you attended an event on campus 
chances are it was planned by Student 
Union Activities Board also known as 
SUAB. Not only is it one of the largest 
clubs on campus it's also the most ac- 
tive. SUAB sponsored events almost 
weekly throughout the year. The high 
points of the year for SUAB were the 
sold out Homecoming events and 
Sandbox. Events throughout the year 
included comedians, contest and trips 
to New York and Kittery, Maine. The 
members of SUAB work hard to bring 
these programs to us, and should be 
congratulated on a good year. 





92 



rati 



■ 




E-Board, Front, Nicole Bessette, Renee McKeeman, Ginny Hall, Karen Palsic. Rear, Lisa Marsh-Caron, Brian Kelly, 
Anesti Agapaidis, Rick Ercolani, Melissa Machi, Jessica Morse, Erica Conti, Susan Graboski. 




93 



■ £*;** 






RdrentuPe Clu b " R P^en ^ildjian (PpeSident), Jeffery 
Ludlem (vice-PreSident), Nicole Marrotta 
(Secretary), Peter Ricci (Treasurer), Tom, Gpo^e 
(fld^iSop), Diane O'Brien, Rndpe™ RJdouS, Robin Bparda, 
EHie Moakley, ^Onna WoodS, fl n dp e a [offeg 



International Awareness CCub-Peter White, (Pres.), ]oe 
Lee (VP), Ginny Had ( Tres.), ]oe DoFierty, Armen 
Ziidjian, JeJJ A.ccomand,o 



Active Sciologist-Grace Midura, Amy 
Vadovelli, Robin Hardy, Debbie Milan, Jricia 
Nee, Michelle Parker 



94 



Politics Club- Paul Lazaro (President), Peter White 
(VP), Joe Lee, (Seer.), Jeff Accaomando CTres.}» Ginny 
Hall, Joe Doherty, Armen Zildjian, Melissa Montouri 



The Gatepost 



\m 



Marianne D'Amico Editor-in-Chief ' i] 

jk Heath 1). Karp Op/Ed Editor! 

8 John II. MacDonald & 

PhilLcClare Co-Sports Editors 

I Robert Bolter Arts & Entertainment Editor j 

Hope E. Murray Features Editorjplli 

Jen Jesser News Editor Vy* 

Heather Carlton Advertising Editor ij^s| 

(Melissa Montuori & 

Margaret Lamb Co-Copy Editors JlliS[ 

Jennifer Smith Lay-Out Editor aim 

John Cox :.. Photo Editor, 

| Donna Woods Health Page Editor ( 

Walter Koroski Advisor $.: *' 

[June Paxman Administrative Assistant 

} Staff 

f Tom Bana.s7.cwski, Ron Perrin, Bcckie Clairmont, Cheryl Si 
' Jennifer llogan, Mike Garcia, Tracy Jelle, Paul Ryan. Jay Morrissey. 
Gloria L. Hajian. Isabelle Eckelhocfcr, Tim Dolicny, Joe Douglas 
Joni Rich, Michelle Lambert, Helcne Messina, Sandy Porter, Chad Parenlea"^!' 
[Kalhy Ohlson, Sieve Wolpin, Chris O'Connor. Lw Ihldrcih, Amy McKinslry \t$ 




95 



Smile 

I know it isn't easy 

When things look bleak and dark 

To curl my lips and tell my eyes 

It's time for them to spark! 

But when smiling on the outside 

Will warm my insides so. 

My smile will make another smile 

Then two smiles will glow! 

So through life's troubles I ride 

Behind a smiling face. 

I smile and pass it warmly on, 

And make a better place. 

— The "Original" Mike Smith 





96 










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1 

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97 



There Are No Winners . . . 



Working hard for the win isn't all that 
the Rugby Club is known for. Twice a 
year the players do their part to raise 
money for the club through Rent a 
Rugger. Each player is auctioned off to 
the highest bidder. He must then do 
what his buyer tells him to do for three 
hours. Mr. FSC John McCarthy was sold 
for an amazing $60. Freshman players, 
however, were sold for around $5. Don't 
think that these men don't work hard 
for their money; they do. For example, 
Jeff Campbell, who was sold for $5.00, 
was forced to clean Foster Hall, top to 
bottom. Never let it be said that these 
men don't work hard for their team be- 
cause whether on the field or off, they 
do. 

Top, Jeff Campbell, Adam Marks, Eric Skiod, Shannon Smith, Brendan Ellis, Bruce Hale, Chris- 
topher Banville, Tom Banaszwski, Vice Pres. Middle, Lonnie Cole, Tom Pappalardo, Doug Erb, 
Eddie Galante, Thad Sniezek, John Connolly 

Front, Donald Crokes, Mike Westerling. Not in Picture, Gary Powers, Pres., John McCarthy, 
Treas., Carlo Macchi, Match-Secretary, J.T. McCarty, Drew DiGorgio, Steve Nault, Kevin Dupre, 
Mike Zaccardi, Chris Savikus, Nate Howe. 



. . . Only Survivors. That was the motto 
this year for the FSC Rugby Club. If 
you have ever been to a game you know 
how true this is. Although rugby is not 
considered a sport here on campus, the 
men on the team work just as hard if 
not harder for the win. If you have never 
been to a game, you don't know what 
you've been missing. Rugby can only 
be described as football without hel- 
mets or protective gear. This not only 
makes the game more dangerous, but 
also makes it more exciting for the 
spectators on the sidelines. 











98 




Left, Two teams battle in a scrub to decide 
i gets the ball. 

>ve Right, John McCarthy shows off Tom 
asweszski to his would-be buyers at Rent a 
ger. 

.John sells off one of his teammates at the 
lal Rent a Rugger. 

it, Look out North Adams, here comes Fra- 
=rham. 




99 



Residence Halls 




For many of the students of FSC the 
dence halls became a major part of the 
lege career. Each hall has a distinct pei 
ality and own sense of community, a 
which was brought about, in large par ■ 
the residence hall staffs and hall go* 
ments. 



100 




Foster Hall 

Foster Hall is the smallest 
residence hall on campus with 
only 19 residents. Being so 
small enabled the residents to 
become very close. This year 
one side of Foster was sub- 
stance free for those students 
who wanted surroundings 
free of alcohol, drugs and 
smoking. Although it was 
very quiet most of the time 
Foster did have it's moments 
when several residence awoke 
to find their doors papered as 
well as participating in many 
squirt gun fights. 






• 










The one and only Foster RA Mark 
Sheridan with RD Gorgette Green. 



The B-Side bans together to form the 
Foster Flail Squirt Gun Assault Team. 
Front, Matt Nathan. Lisa Bonsey. Jeff 
Willey, Renee McKeeman. Back, Russell 
Lathi, Karen Hoyt. Roberta Edwards. 
Missing, Karen "Peanut" Tyler. 



101 



Horace Mann 



Horace Mann with the rep- 
utation of being one of the 
quieter residence halls on 
campus, houses approxi- 
mately 150 females in single 
rooms. Although it has it's 
moments of chaos, it is still 
popular with those who want 
the quiet of home, but still 
want to make strong friend- 
ships with other students. 




RA's, Traci Johnson, Nicole Lutts, 
Tamara Messier, Gorgette Green, RD. 

Hall Gov't, Kerry White, Pam Alden, 
Traci Johnson, Tara Hamelin, Jessica 

Morse. 



102 





Linsley Hall 



Linsley went through many 
changes this year. The clos- 
ing of three floors made the 
sense of community even 
stronger than ever before. 
Linsley was also announced 
as the sight of the new upper- 
classmen transitional hall. 
Being slightly off the beaten 
track Linsley has one of the 
closest resident population 
on campus. 




Phil Van Arnem RA, Debbie Dolin RD. 
Robin Harris RA. Lonnie Cole RA. 

Hall Gov't, Ann Bruha, Andrea Cohen, 
Courtney Cameron, Dawn Gephart, Paul 
McPhail, Deb Dolin. 



103 



RA's Stacy Morris, Paula Rapaso, Missy 

Quinn, RD Gorgette Green 

Top row, Jen White, Kathleen Rose, 
Gorgette Green, Paula Rapaso. Front, 
Cindy Pope, Debbie Roberts, Jen Jesser, 
Sue Scott, Martha Hay. Missing: Linnea 

Salie, President. 



Peirce Hall 

Peirce Hall is often known as 
the "sister" residence hall to 
Horce Mann because it is a 
single, all women hall, but 
that is where the similarities 
end. For the approximately 
125 women who live in Peirce 
move to the beat of a dif- 
ferent drummer. If one was 
to stroll through the hall one 
will see the women doing 
every thing from homework 
in the hallways to popping 
microwave popcorn to 
catching up on their soaps in 
the lobby. Although the res- 
idents live in single rooms 
strong friendships were 
formed and Peirce Hall has 
become the choice for those 
who want a quiet, friendly at- 
mosphere. 



mm 





104 



O'Connor is best known 
for being the home of 
Health Services, but it is 
more than that. It is the 
home for around 200 
women. Although one 
wing of the hall was closed 
it still remained popular 
for those who live there. 
RA's, Jill Dolan, Kathleen 
fCiley, Amy McKinstry, 
Rene Norquary, Kelli Pas- 
:or, Rachel Pearson, Carrie 
Ryan, Deb Swanbeck, 
Debbie Zeoli. 





Hall Gov': Jen Lavigne, Melissa 
McCombe, Wendy Burrill.Jen O'Neil, 
Tracy McManause, Shana Cunningham, 
Tricia Moon 



105 



•ii< 



They Do It 



At All 



Hours In... 



<? 



o 



^ 



<& 

x^ 



RA's Dave Miscia, Tara Jones, John Dimaggio, Rob Ackerman, Kelli Prior, Lauren Berger, Lisa Campo, John Hickey, Sai 
Ionelli, Synthia Lawton, Beth Jannery, Christine Mauretti, Brian Walsh, Mike Goodwin RD, Kevin Mclone, Pam Mokine. Missi 

Stacey Langvs 



Towers is the largest resi- 
dence hall on campus with 
approximately 480 residents. 
It has been involved in some 
what of a rivalry with Larned 
Hall. It has the reputation as 
being one of the most fun 
halls to live in. 




106 




Larned is the second largest 
residence hall on campus and 
one of the most popular. RA's 
Al Lagore, Kerrie Michalski, 
Karla Lindquist, Anesti Aga- 
piadis, Kimberly Moran, Ste- 
fanie Lipman, John Seda, 
Michelle Sayce, Matthew 
Chimpos, Tricia Nee. 



ill gov't, Amy Franklin-Craft, Michelle Bertoli, Maria Bigelow, Jen Mullin, Carrie Michalski, Karla Linquist, Mike Berdore 



...But they 
Learned 
It All In... 




107 







108 






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109 



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,i.oi : 



NO PLAYER 



Football 

11* ALfiKiS ■!*_!» 8 




GO RAMS! 
You can't win them all. 



12 
70 
67 
48 
19 
54 
12 
52 
74 
36 
94 
20 
31 
28 
80 
13 
34 
42 
14 
89 
99 
81 
45 
63 
64 
29 
58 
49 
40 
53 
46 
92 
18 
51 
76 
90 
24 
97 
86 
66 
79 
7 
65 
62 
84 
59 
87 
82 
27 



Mike Angel is 


So; 


Kevin Bell 


So 


Dan Bohane 


So 


Mike Branch 


So 


Chad Brown 


Fr 


Ed Burke 


Jr 


Todd Cantwell 


Fr 


Matt Carr 


Jr 


Kevin Coyne 


So 


Mark Croteau 


So 


Chris Donovan 


So 


Brad Duncan 


So 


Mike Elliot 


Srj 


Craig Estee 


So 


Scott Faessler 


Jr 


Marc Farrand 


Sr 


Joe Giordano 


So 


Jeff Goodrich 


So 


Warren Hoppie 


Fr 


Mike Humin 


Sc 


John Joyce 


Sc 


Chuck Keefe 


Sr 


Craig Korowski 


Sr 


Paul Kavanaugh 


Fr 


Ian Kurtinitis 


Sc 


Dave MacDonald 


Fr 


Bob Mahoney 


Jrl 


Bob Mannering 


Fr 


Dennis Mannone 


Sc 


Jim McDonald 


Sr 


Jack McPartlen 


Fi 


Matt Milaszewski 


Si 


Buddy Mitchell 


Fi 


Joe Moretz 


Si 


Kevin Mo'riarty 


Jl 


Gene Morris 


Fl 


John O'Brien 


Si 


Karl Ohmstede 


S< 


Rodd Patten 


S( 


Joe Piowarski 


Fl 


Jim Qualter 


J] 


Scott Raynes 


Si 


Chris Savickis 


J 


Andy Scopa 


S( 


Mark Shanley 


J: 


Chris Shannon 


F: 


Lee Swartz 


F: 


Geoff Uva 


F:; 


Christian Winn 


S- 


John Marino 


jl 



110 




r »«\ "^£'i • ¥ • ^m-) 11 '' ",v" JT*< .WHY 



k*. 




An excited crowd enjoying the game. 

A very happy Paul Kavanaugh comes off the field. 



Ill 



."rf. 'V 



Framingham Takes the Championship!! 



Assumption 

Wheaton 

North Adams 

Brandeis 

Clark 

U Mass — Boston 

Babson 

Skidmore 

Western Conn. 

Conn. College 

Muhlenberg 

Worcester St. 

Bridgewater 

Simmons 

Regis 

Anna Maria 

Mass Maritime 

Emmanuel 

Coast Guard 

Salem St. 

Fitchburg 

U Maine Farmington 

Atlantic Union 

U Mass Dartmouth 

Wentworth 

Rhode Island College 

Worcester St. 

Bridgewater 

Salem St. 




§ Player 

8 Angie Carter 
7 Karin Como 

11 Christina DiMarco Capt. 

9 Michelle Lowe 
6 Cheryl Morin 

10 Kirsten Motta 

12 Jennifer Mullin 
2 Nicole Pacheco 

5 Cheryl Sheehan Capt. 

Head Coach — 

Cynthia Souza 

Asst. Coach — 

Kim Tarterini 

Manager — Peter Heffenan 



112 



Ml 




Under the close eye of Head Coach 
Cynthia Souza, the FSC Volleyball team 
captured the Massachusetts State Col- 
lege Athletic Conference (MASCAC) 
regular and post season championship 
for the 1991 season. Co-Captains Chris- 
tina DiMarco and Cheryl Sheehan led 
the team to a winning season. The team 



had 25 Wins and 6 Losses overall and 
a clean sweep of their five MASCAC 
games. Each member of the team dis- 
played great enthusiasm and spirit even 
during their losses. Their hard work and 
dedication were repaid with the cham- 
pionship. Congratulations go out to 
everyone. 




""""■nNiHiMau 



'****%** 




\ £i 



WA, \ 




?i 



113 



Women's Soccer 




The 1992 Women's Soccer Team: Murray, Janine Paglis, Chris Ri 

Stephanie Beaulieu, Carol Brennan, precht, Debbie Strevens, Shannc 

Kim Brennan, Brie Cosgrove, Beth Thompson. Susanna Kaplan - 

D'Agostino, Jen DeMaio, Liz Keats, Head Coach, John Matias-Assi 

Trying to take control of the ball. Melissa March, Amy Markvenas, tant Coach. 

Michelle McMonald, Christine 

Amy Markvenas goes on the defend 



114 











Southern Maine 31 

Babson 1-3 

Anna Maria 8-0 

Curry 0-5 

Bridgewater 0-3 

Simmons 3-0 

Regis 6-2 

Westfield 1-2 

Worchester 4-2 

W. New England 7-3 

Nichols 3-0 

UMass Dartmouth 0-3 

North Adams 0-1 

Franklin Pierce 0-4 

Clark 4-0 



115 



As a team, victory can be earned by two 
means. Firstly, a team could win all it's 
games and call itself successful. Sec- 
ondly, but by no means less importantly, 
a team could learn the values of team- 
work and place the "victory" on what 
was learned rather than what place they 
held amongst other teams. The Men's 
Soccer team at FSC did not leave the 
field this year as the "number one" team 
in their division. But the lessons they 
learned and practice they received have 
taken them further than where a win- 
ning record could have. They learned 
the value of teamwork, the irreplaceable 



virtue of hard work, and the ability t 
take a loss here and there while tryini 
to better their skills for next season. Th 
team was lead by head coach, Sid Maz 
zola, and his assistant, Dennis Rudch 
The players, as they consisted of mostl 
freshman and sophomores, will only fet 
the loss of one of their fellow team 
mates, senior Paul Deshler, next yea 
The coming of the new season look 
promising to FSC with the hopeful re 
turn of most of this year's veterans t 
the team. Congratulations to all th 
players on this years team! 



Right, F.S.C.'s own Matt Brown warms up during pre- 
game practice. 

Below, Coach Sid Mazzola psyches up his team before 
the game. 

Below right, Matt Nathan charges the ball during one of 
this year's games. 




i*4U 



M 



Men's Soccer: A Focus On Experience 





Above, the 1991 Men's Soccer Team. 

Left, Jonas Lorentsson, an exchange student from Sweden 
takes possession of a pass. 

Back row, Sid Mazzola, Coach, Dennis Ruddy, Asst. Coach, 
John Comer, Mike Flaherty, Jonas Lorentsson, Rich Jordan, 
Brian Flaherty, Kevin Cosgrove, Jenn Jordan, Manager, Pam 
Hawkins, Trainer. Front Row, Paul Deshler, Brian Linnehan, 
Matt Brown, Pete D'ellabella, Charles O'Neil, Matt Nathan, 
Dennis Malo. Not Pictured: Gary Neves 



»P* 



*9ft**f •*• 









*Z£*± 



117 



Field Hockey 




Standing (left to right), Patricia Nee, Becky 
Johnson, Melissa Comeau, Sara Watson, 
Chrissy Flammond, Laura Samalis, Kerri An- 
astas, Michelle Gilmore, Nancy Killelea, Tra- 
cy Pare, Melissa Walsh (coach), Alice Pepper 
(manager). Kneeling (left to right). Missy 
Frommer, Cheryl O'Connell, Veronica Gibbs. 
Missing from picture, Robin Pare, assistant 
coach 



;■*; 



118 






This year's Field Hockey team had their 
share of ups and downs. This year the 
team came oh-so-close to having a 
winning season with a 7-8 record over- 
all and a 3-3 record within the Mas- 
sachusetts State College Athletic Con- 
ference. An up for the team came when 
they beat the team from Bridgewater 
State for the first time. But with this 
up came the down of losing a tough 



game to Westfield State in overtime. 
The team was led by seniors Missy 
Frommer and Cheryl O'Connell, who 
were instrumental in scoring along with 
Veronica Gibbs and Kerri Anastas. 
Another bright spot in the team was 
the goalie, Nancy Killelea, who was 
pretty impressive with 6 shutouts out 
of 7 wins. Sounds like this team will 
get a winning season very soon. 



Wheelock 4-1 

U. Southern Maine 0-2 

S.M.U. 0-1 

Babson 0-2 

WPI 0-2 

WNEC 1-0 

Simmons 4-0 

Bridgewater 1-0 

Worcester St. 2-0 

Westfield 2-3 

Salem St. 2-0 

U Maine Farmington 1-4 

Fitchburg St. 1-2 

Nichols 13 

Anna Maria 1-0 

7 wins 

8 losses 




119 



Cross Country 







Men's Cross Country 

Phil Van Arnam, Tom Callinan, Jason 
Haroutunian, Dan Simonds, Barry Sir- 
chis, Shaun Thornton, Brent Wyman. 
Head Coach: Dr. Martin "Ned" Price 
Women's Cross Country 
Bonnie Leeman, Jacquelyn Jeneral, 
Kristin Bradley, Michele Doody, Geor- 
gia Stefandakis, Pamela Rogera, Jackie 
Ellis, Jennifer Longworth. Head Coach 
Wlater Berkowicz 







121 



■ ■ 



H 



Men's Basketball Unstoppable 



Look at the moves on Ian Coziet as he plays defense against 
Btidgewater State. 




Ken George 

Sports Information Director 
With legendary player and coach Togo Palazzi 
at the helm for the 1991-92 Framingham State 
College men's basketball season, the sail was far 
from a smooth one, but the positive results were 
clearly evident. 

Palazzi, the former Holy Cross and Celtics' star, 
instilled a demanding, disciplined, and hard- 
working ethnic into a group that had been lack- 
ing those qualities in recent seasons. 
The Rams dismissed many sour preseason ex- 
pectations and responded with a more than re- 
spectable 15-11 record. More importantly, the 
Rams regained some respect from the other in- 
stitutions in the Massachusetts State Confer- 



ence. Framingham had been a perennial door- 
mat in the MASCAC, compiling five consecu- 
tive losing seasons in their league. 
1991-92 was a different campaign. The Rams 
earned a 7-5 regular season conference mark 
while finishing in third place. Framingham then 
degeated Bridgewater State (quarterfinals) and 
Westfield State (semi-finals) in the conference's 
post season tournament before succumbing to 
nationally ranked and MCAA tournament bound 
Salem State in the finals. 

Three FSC players were recognized by the con- 
ference for their outstanding efforts: Senior Illya 
Nicholas was selected to the first all-star team. 
Junior James President and freshman Vic Koy- 
tikh were each named to the second team. 

Illya Nicholas at the line in the 

tournament against Westfield 

State. 



Vic Koytikh, F.S.C.'s newest high 
scorer, takes control 





122 




No. 



Name 



3 


Steve Curcio 


10 


Jason Carpenter 


14 


Ian Cozier 


20 


Lawrence Plumer 


21 


Rich Wong 


22 


James President 


23 


Vic Koytikh 


25 


Shawn Haggerty 


33 


Bill Galo 


34 


Paul Sullivan 


40 


Dick Bayramshian 


42 


Ilya Nicholas 


44 


Jeff Rogers 



Year 


Position 


Jr 


G 


Jr 


G 


Sr 


G 


Jr 


F 


St 


G 


Jr 


F 


Fr 


G 


Fr 


F 


Fr 


G 


Sr 


C 


> 


F 


Jr 


F 


So 


C 











v IV x 



Paul Weller, F.S.C.'s biggest fan. low fives Paul Sullivan. 



123 



Women's Basketball-A View From the Court 



This year's FSC women's basketball team. 



Right, Leigh Donermeyer takes a shot from the free 
throw line as teammates Nancy Killelea and Michell 

Melia look 01 








No 


Name 


CI 


Pos 


30 


Lisa Cheney 


Fr 


F 


24 


Leigh Donermeyer 


Fr 


G 


4 


Amy Harris 


Jr 


G 


33 


Nancy Killelea 


Jr 


G 


25 


Michele Melia 


Sr 


F 


20 


Nicole Pacheco 


So 


G 


32 


Karen Pailler 


So 


F 


23 


Kathy Savage 


Sr 


G 




Michelle Melia looks for a pass in a game against Lisa Cheney tries to stop a player form Salem State. 
Salem State this season. 



125 



Hockey: A Season To Remember 



The 1991-1992 hockey season had an outstand- 
ing first semester. Framingham soared to third 
place in the league landing right behind As- 
sumption and Fitchburg. This was only the first 
of many surprises. Once again F.S.C came out 
winning when they topped the ranks in the 
MASCAC. The second semester was not such 
a smooth ride for F.S.C, but the Rams battled 
it out and managed to make it to the playoffs. 
Framingham beat Tufts (3-0) and fought hard 
against Fitchburg State to win (7-4). This suc- 
cessful team placed number three in the playoffs 
and ended the year with a 16-9 record that would 
make any F.S.C. fan proud. 




Charlie Peacock and Dan Bernazzani get ready to hop 

on the ice. 




Jeremie Barrett slaps the puck back into action. 



126 



Coach Guy Angers in his usual game stance. 




Goalies, Kevin Jones and Mark Glovasky, prepare 
themselves tor Fitchburg State. 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

28 

29 

30 

32 



Kevin Jones 
Ed Forristal 
George Gallant 
Greg calewicz 
Andy McLellan 
Chris Kittelstad 
Brooks Rice 
Jim Browne 
Mike Doran 
Joe Murphy 
Glen Chambless 
Dan Anderson 
Rich Murphy 
Dan Bernazzani 
Rich Carroll 
Chris Macrina 
Larry Shanahan 
Dave Savage 
Charlie Peacock 
Kevin Morris 
Stephen Ryan 
Mike Joy 
Bill Cielakie 
Sean Davis 
Tom Kelleher 
Mark Glovasky 
Paul Howard 
Jeramie Barrett 
Mark Humphrey 



So 


G 


So 


F 


So 


D 


Jr 


F 


So 


D 


So 


F 


Jr 


F 


Sr 


D 


So 


D 


I r 


F 


jr 


F 


Fr 


F 


Fr 


S 


So 


F 


Fr 


F 


Jr 


F 


So 


F 


Fr 


D 


So 


F 


So 


F 


Sr 


D 


Jr 


F 


So 


D 


Fr 


D 


So 


D 


So 


G 


Fr 


G 


Jr 


F 


Fr 


G 



127 



Softball 





1992 Softball team: Sherry Stevens, Lavelle, Marilyn Martin, Leigh E 

Lisa Cronin, Kathy Savage, Cheryl nermeyer, Jean Heafy, Karen Co 

O'Connell, Michele Gilmore, Kar- Jenn Jordan, Anne Marie M 

, „,„ „ ... , , en Pailler, Becky Johnson, Laura Murtry. Ellen Thompson (He 

Cheryl O Connell prepares to hit it out or the park. ' J i 

Coppola, Debbie Stevens, Lisa Coach), Ken George (Asst. Coa< 
Cheney, Tina McDonald, Louise 






Rooting their teammates 



|. 



128 




^ 




This year's Softball team made an 
incredible turn around from last 
years dismal showing to end their 
season with a 17-9 record. Led by 
Gatepost players of the year, Karen 
Cole and Lisa Cronin. The team 
chalked up big victories Anna Ma- 
ria (11-1), Pine Manor (14-2) and 
UMass Boston (14-2). The Lady 
Rams has also under it's belt two 
shut outs against Curry and Mass. 
Maritime. Undoubtedly this is a 
sign of the great times ahead for 
this young but talented team. 



129 



Baseball 



* 






Above Left, Kevin Hunt waits for his turn at bat. 
Pitching their way to victory. 



130 




ie 1992 FSC baseball team: 


Jim Waldkowski 


iris Rosata 


Chris Gray 


iry Whitaker 


Ted LaFontaine 


-son King 


Ed Beksha 


an Mespelle 


Scott Faessler 


)el Frattasio 


Ken Dougherty 


ul Copone 


Andrew Pittengton 


ivid McColl 


Kevin Hung 


ul Pellegrini 


Coach: Mike Sarno 


m Doherty 


Asst: John Blaine 


iron Patterson 


Trainers: Pam Hawkins, Kathleen 


hn MacDonald 


Quinn 


ike Angelles 






Freshman Paul Pellegrini scores one for 




the home team. 



The baseball team had a good sea- 
son ending the year with a respect- 
able 20-16 record. This record came 
about with the combination of the 
hard work of players such as Scott 
Faessler who ended the season with 
a .420 average and Noel Frattasio 
and his .408 average and big wins 
against Worcester State, Curry Col- 
lege and Fitchburg State. Although 
a quarter of the team is graduating, 
this team will continue to produce 
winning seasons. 



Yt.'t. ■ 






# # 






/* * *• •/•/♦ • 





&, 



131 



Men — Something To Cheer About 









i 




, «., i mm m mmmmmmmm 



4 

i 



* 9 




Above, Let's go Rams, they cheered. 

Left, The cheerleaders are head and shoulders above 
the rest. 

This seasons football cheerleaders: 
Kristine Bankosky, John Bulens, Tif- 
fany Burns, Kerrie Chiasson, Holly 
Connors, Isabelle Eckelhoefer, Scott 
Elliott, Traci Furtado, Ed Gartin, Ste- 
phanie Godbout, Steven Golden 
Kelly Griffin, Caroline Jones, Kerr} 
Klein, Stacey Langevain, Matt Ni- 
chols, Denise Roach, Donna Simon- 
sen, Leeann Stetz 



132 



habelle Echelboefer 
mtributing Writer, The Gatepost 
The Framingham State Cheetleading team has 
dynamic new look this semestet, as evidenced 
• the impressive performance they delivered at 
e Homecoming football game. Twenty-one 
iletes now constitute the squad, making the 
leerleading team one of the largest athletic 
ims in existence here at FSC. 
This large number is due mostly to the ad- 
:ion of six men to the previously all-female 
uad, and an increase in the number of alter- 
tes, both of which will allow a much wider 
d more impressive variety of stunts and moves 

be performed, and will improve the overall 
ality of the team. 

The addition of men to the team has given 
: squad a new dimension, allowing a greater 
;regation of roles and skills. 
"Last year when the squad was all-female, 
:h woman had to learn both to base and to 

on top." said a former team member. "No 
itter what their strength level was, each athlete 
J to learn to do everything," Now, most of 



the basing, lifting, and throwing will be per- 
formed by the men, with the women doing the 
majority of the dancing, climbing, and flipping. 

Under the coaching skills of Keith Tannen- 
baum, who has been with the team since the 
fall 1990 season, the team has acquired a much 
sharper, more collegiate style, and with the ad- 
dition of a new coach, the team will hopefully 
reach new levels of performance and skill. 

Unknown to many, Cheerleading actually in- 
corporates the more crucial elements of several 
sports into one discipline, making it an incred- 
ibly dynamic and challenging sport to conquer. 

"Gymnastics and acrobatic moves such as 
Russians and pike or layout flips, as well as 
tumbling skills such as back handsprings, are 
an integral part of college cheerleading rou- 
tines," states one current team member. Cheer- 
leading also incorporates many weightlifting el- 
ements, and contains features borrowed from 
aerobic dance and ballet, which often require 
large amounts of coordination and timing. 

In spite of the fact that the Homecoming 
game was the team's first game as a complete 




itv *»* 



Mm*l**M**9M*» ,w **** M **' ! *»»*•«* 




squad, their repertory of moves already included 
complicated skills such as chairs, extended lifts, 
pike and Russian basket-tosses, as well as a bas- 
ket-toss into a forward tuck. 

"The tosses and lifts were really eye-catch- 
ing." commented one spectator. 

"The overall quality of the Cheerleading team 
has definitely improved over the past two sea- 
sons," stated another football fan. This gradual 
and noticeable improvement has been in motion 
for the past year, and will hopefully continue 
to increase through the current fall season and 
into the winter season, as the FSC Cheerleading 
squad keeps up its amelioration and progress. 



Cheering for the home team. 

This seasons Basketball cheerleaders: 
Kerrie Chiasson, Holly Connors, Shana 
Cunningham Traci Furtado, Steven 
Golden, Kelly Griffin, Caroline Jones, 
Gail McNulty, Matt Nichols, Donna 
Simonsen 



133 




: v 



A View From 
The Classroom 




136 




137 






English 



Helen Heineman, Chair 



Math 




Dr. Thomas Koshy, Chair 




138 



Communications 




Jay Davis, Donna Walcovy, Jeff Baker, Chair, Derrick 
Te Paske, Xiaohong Li, Joan Horrigan, Missing, 
Leslie Starobin, Elizabeth Kelly 

Philosophy 



Larry McCarger, Stephen Joseph, Chair, P.M.John 



139 



Psychology 



<*•*» 



Douglas Bloomquist, Chair 



Art 







Dr. Jim Eng, Chair 




140 



WM 



■flh 



H 




Library 



i N u^ 




Bonnie Mitchell, Sally Wellsman, Alice Lindelerg, 
Ronnie Klei, Kay Munthaine, Madelyn Good, Mary 
Burns, Sally Philips, Larry Brown, Heather Wellsman 
Marion Slack, Richard Boehme, Jonathan Husband, 
Neil Conrad, Paddy Hu 

Student Services 






Rear, Larry Mosher, Larry Boyd Cynthia Forrest, Joe 
Onofrietti, Wendy Noyes, Chuck LaBrache, Brian 
Salvaggio. Front, Father John Culloty, Mary Ellias, 
Betty Bone, Rita Shepard 



141 



Residence 
Life 



Front, Carol Roe-Bergeron, Joe Onofrietti 

(Director), Deb Dolin, Gorgette Green. 

Back, Amy Franklin-Craft, Tricia Moon, 

Mike Goodwin. 

Career 
Advising 

& 
Placement 



Betty Bone, Director 



142 





* - • 

' - . * 



. ■ . 
•• Is ■■ ' -' .- 
.A* 

"■ 





£ & - 



\m™ 




History 



Dr. P. Bradley Nutting, Chair 

Financial 
Aid 




Linda AndersonMercier. Director 



143 



More Staff to View 



i ; 



. 




225^ 






Students Service's Pat Ferrari and 

Counseling Center's Jessie Harmon take a 

break from their busy day. 




Residence Life's Diane Farrell smiles for 
the camera. 









President Paul Weller speaks at 
nvestiture. 




145 



A Professor's View 




146 



•J • c* jMT 







v *- 



■ , £ 



A Student's View 




148 







149 



»«>-. 



r. . i ( 



^B 








I AM THE KEY 

"I Can" is a beginning, a place 
for me to start 
To build that new tomorrow 
that lives down in my heart. 
My words are most impor- 
tant but my action is what 
counts. 

Success is measured, not in 
pounds, but usually by the 
ounce. 

My engine of success is pow- 
ered, it is, oh, so clear to see, 
By the fuel that's called com- 
mitment, and I know that I 
am the key! — The "Orig- 
inal" Mike Smith 



151 



Life's Not Fair 

Isn't it neat that life's not fair 

so that I can earn a share 

In how I feel and Where I go 

so when I'm down, I truly 

know 

That it matters not — the 

times I fall 

It's the times I rise to meet 

the call. 

It's not the times life knocks 

me down 

It's getting back up that earns 

the crown! 

The lesson here's a simple one 

when all things are said and 

done 

It's not in life the things I 

get 

but what I choose to do 

with it! 

— The "Original" Mike Smith 



152 




< V*, 













153 




/""' ^ 



Senior Kickoff 

They've waited for it since 
1988 . . . patiently waiting an- 
ticipating it's arrival and now 
it's finally come, their senior 
year. The Class of 92 cele- 
brated their last year at FSC 
by partying at the Senior 
kickoff. The snackbar was 
open to dancing and a cash 
bar, while those who chose 
not to dance sat in the pub 
reminiscing with friends. 

Left, "Extreme Close-Up" 
Below, A toast to the final year. 






157 



■ ' ■ 



Senior Investiture 



Keynote Speaker — Jack Williams 



At Investiture Convocation seniors 
are attired for the first time in their 
academic robes. The donning of ac- 
ademic attire calls to mind the revival 
of interest in learning which took 
place in Europe in the eleventh and 
twelfth centuries when the custom of 
academic robing began in such me- 
dieval universities as Bologna, Paris 
and Oxford. In a ceremonial way, 
Framingham State College seniors in 
this convocation join the ranks of 
countless thousands of students from 
these and other historic universities. 
Today, as in medieval times, academ- 
ic robes serve as symbols of office or 
honor and as a reminder of the com- 
mitment and the rewards of academic 
life. After enjoying a delicious brunch, 
seniors lined up in their Graduation 
robes to participate in their Senior 
Investiture. Class President, Joe Lee, 
challenged seniors to make this the 
best year they could and to leave FSC 
saying, "I'm glad I did that and I'm 
glad I joined that." After a touching 
introduction by Wednesday's Child 
and Class of '92 Executive Board 
Member Al Spittler, Keynote Speaker 
Jack Williams was presented with an 
FSC Rams watch and Class of '92 t- 
shirt at a reception immediately fol- 
lowing the ceremony. 




158 






These six seniors NEEDED to be in the 

yearbook! (top) 



Seniors push their way into the spotlight Joe Lee, the 1992 Senior Class President 

(lower left) (lower right) 





160 






Framingham State College 

Framingham State College 

Framingham State College 

Framingham State College 
| Framingham State College 

Framingham State College 

Framingham State College 




5 




\ 




161 




Stacey M. Adelman 
Clothing & Textiles 



Lori S. Ahearn 
Psychology 



Jeffrey Accomando 
Philosophy 



Maureen Ahern 
Psychology 



Gina Albertazzi 
Interior Merch. 





Patricia A. Altieri 
Psychology 



Kenneth E. Alden 
Economics 



Issara Amornwet 
Business Admin. 



Laurie A. Antonellis 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Konstanti Apostolopoulou 
Psychology 



162 




Lauren M. Armstrong 
Business Admin. 




TobeyJ. Bachelder 
Business 




David A. Barac 
Psychology 





Cheryl A. Ashe 
Consumer & Family 





Devanayagam Babo 




Lisa M. Banks 
Psychology 




Laura C. Barry 
Interior Merch. 




Eric Benstock 
Business Admin. 



Victoria Berman 
Psychology 



Adam W. Bernstein 
Psychology 



163 




Kenneth J. Bishara 
Philosophy 




Lisa M. Bonsey 
Psychology 




Leslie A. Borsa 
Psychology 





Brenda A. Blanchard 
Psychology 






Kathy A. Boisvert 
Communications 




Catrell F. Booker 
English 




Glenn C. Bouchard 
Psychology 




Saren Boyer 
Business Admin. 



Brian E. Boyle 
History 



Kristin L. Bradley 
Psychology 



164 




Carla Bravo 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Carol L. Brennan 
Spanish 



Deanna Bridges 
Psychology 



Cindy M. Brochu 
Psychology 



James R. Browne 
Business Admin. 





Dean R. Bubello 
Art 



David F. Buckley- 
History 



Dana M. Burnham 
Management 



Robert Burns 
English 



Paul E. Cammarano 
Business 



165 




Lisa A. Campo 
English 



Jodi Carlberg 
Business Admin. 



WW 




Antonio Carneiro 
Sociology 



Pamela L. Carroll 
Spanish 



Matthew J. Cassidy 
Art 





Richard J. Cella 
Business Admin. 



Jennifer Chapelle 
Business Admin. 



Melissa M. Chiccarelli 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Matthew P. Chimbos 
Business Admin. 



Elanie E. Chisholm 
Business Admin. 



166 




Kerry A. Christopherson 
Psychology 




Carlene Codling 
Sociology 




Christine A. Condon 
Early Childhood Education 




Patricia J. Clark 
Elementary Ed. 



\4 






d 

• 







Daniela Cobuccio 
Clothing & Textiles 




Carolyn A. Colby 
Art 




Nicole Compagnone 
Clothing & Textiles 




Heather E. Conley 


Susan Conley 




Clothing & Textiles 


English 


167 




Daniel W. Connelly 
Sociology 




Meghan R. Correia 
Art 




Christopher Costa 
Geography 





Robert J. Connors 
Business Admin. 





Cari-Lynn Copetas 
Psychology 




Martin R. Cosgrove 
Geography 




Sharon L. Cote 
Math 




Kenn T. Coviello 
History 



Yvette Crompton 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Laurie Curtis 
Communications 



168 




Cheryl Dakai 
Sociology 



Jennifer Dale 
Psychology 



Kristin L. Daly 
Comm. Arts 



Bridgette Davis 
English 



Katharine Davis 
Art 





Jamie A. Delmonlino 
Business 



Cheryl A. Delong 
Geography 



Norman Depietri 
Sociology 



Nicole R. Desautel 
Elementary Ed. 



Kathenne Dewolf 
Business 



169 



■ ■ 




Andrew M. Digiorgio 
Business Admin. 



Kevin M. Duperre 
Business 



Richard Felch 
Business Admin 



Jennifer Dobbins 
Spanish 



Kerry Doherty 
Sociology 



Maureen E. Doyle 
Psychology 



Joseph M. Dusio 
Computer Science 



Cathy Dutton 
Chemistry 



Carole I. Eaton 
Politics 




David M. Fert 
Computer Science 



Joseph A. Festa 
English 



Donna-Marie Finn 
History 



Susan M. Fleming 
Sociology 




Karyn Forrester 
Sociology 




Wendy J. Gallagher 
Sociology 




Caroline A. Genatossio 
Food & Nutrition 



170 




Danielle Florence 
Elementary Ed. 



John Flynn 
Business Admin. 



Lara Flynn 



Mark S. Forkey 
History 



Sean Freely 
History 



Stephanie A. Freitas 
Education 



Michael D. Friedman 
Business 



Melissa L. Frommer 
Clothing & Textiles 



Tasso Geraaganis 
Business Admin. 



Heather L. Gerroir 
Early Childhood Ed 



Joan F. Giorgetti 
Elementary Ed. 



Amy Gitto 
Psychology 



Cam Doung 
Art 




Barbara J. Eldridge 
Psychology 




171 



■ 




Cara E. Glennon 
Communications 



Scott A. Goldberg 
Sociology 



Robin Goodfriend 
Early Childhood Ed. 



John J. Grace 
Geography 



Lori A. Graceffa 
Early Childhood Ed. 





Steven Mark Grant 
Elementary Ed. 





Erika M. Gustavsen 
Psychology 



Patrick Hagerty 
Business Admin. 




Ginny L. Hall 
Politics 




Deborah J. Hanna 
Early Childhood Ed. 





Robin P. Hardy 
Sociology 




Gloria Hajian 
Art History 




Thomas J. Hand 
Sociology 




Kimberly M. Hanna 
Food & Nutrition 




Arthur L. Harrington 
Psychology 



173 




David A. Harris 
Geography 




Dawn M. Herrick 
Early Childhood Ed. 




Michelle L. Hodgson 
Compurer Science 





Lynda Haynes 
Clothing & Textiles 





Michelle M. Hendricks 
Business Admin. 




John J. Hickey 
Biology 




Sheila L. Hoefer 
Sociology 




Carol A. Hogan 
Psychology 



James Hopkins 
Economics 



Ross Horvitz 
Philosophy 



174 




Lisa Houde 
Business Admin. 



Karen M. Hoyt 
Biology 



Emad Ghazi Hussein 
Buiness Admin. 



Beth E. Iaconis 
English 



Lisa M. Innis 
Clothing & Textiles 





Patricia A. Jenkins 
Sociology 



175 



hw r n 




Tracey L. Kamer 
Sociology 



Cathryn A. Karmeris 



Christine E. Karmeris 
Business 



Elizabeth A. Keats 
Business/Comm. 



Margaret M. Kelley 
Early Childhood Ed. 





Kathleen Kiley 
Sociology/Psychology 



Kerry A. Klein 
Clothing & Textiles 



Jennifer Knightly 
Home Economics 



Linda M. Kofton 
Clothing & Textiles 



Craig T. Korowski 
Business Admin. 



176 







Scott Kuniewich 
Biology 




Tanya Lane 
Sociology 




Stacey L. Langvain 
Clothing & Textiles 





Edwatd Lafontaine 
Psychology 




Matlene E. Lalli 
Elementary Ed. 



Jennifer Lapinski 
Economics 





Elizabeth L. Lang 
Elementary Ed. 




Anne C. Langley 
Spanish 




Louise Celia Lavelle 
English 



Michael J. Laverdure 
Business 



177 



rvr. 




Synthia L. Lawton 
Sociology 




Jennifer Lee 
Business Admin. 




Susan E. Lendry 
Early Childhood Ed. 







Christine Lee 
Psychology 




Karen A. Lombard 
English 




Anita Lorantos 
Art 



Cynthia H. Lucier 
Elementary Ed. 



TabithaJ. Lumpkins 
Clothing & Textiles 



178 




Erica Lundgren 
Consumer & Family Studies 



Eve Lundgren 
Consumer & Family Studies 



Nancy Lundgren 
Chemistry 



Christine E. MacDonald 
Wildlife Biology 



Melissa K. MacDonald 
Geography 





Kelley A. MacPhadden 
Psychology 



Lisa Madden 

Clothing & Textiles 



Beth Magnuson 
Sociology 



Julie E. Maguire 
Mathematics 



Julie A. Mahn 
Clothing & Textiles 



179 




i 

Stephen C. Mallett 
Biology 



Melissa Mann 
Psychology 



Ann Manne 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Julie A. Marcantonio 
Clothing & Textiles 



Elisabeth Margosian 
Biology 





Michael' 

Geography 



Stephanie Matson 
Psychology 



Christine McCarron 
Psychology 



180 







Kathleen A. McCusker 
History 




Amy B. McKinstry 
English 





James C. McDonnald 
Communications 




Maria L. Mercur 
Wildlife Biology 




Deborah A. McMakin 
Psychology 




Jason P. McSweeney 
Biology 




Tamara Messier 
English 



181 




Grace Midura 
Sociology 




David D. Miscia 
Media 




Gwen G. Moll 
Food & Nutrition 





Matthew F. Milaszewski 
Business Admin. 






Kathleen Minnucci 
English 




Elinor Moakley 
English 




Anne B. Morash 
Consumer & Family Studies 




Kelly Morley 
Clothing & Textiles 



Laurie Morris 
Fashion Merch. 



Dawn M. Morrissey 
Consumer & Family Studies 



182 




Stephen P. Mullaney 
English 



Deana R. Muri 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Carolyn A. Murphy 
English 



Denise Murphy 
Communications 



Thomas J. Murphy- 
Geography 





Melissa A. Nebeker 
Elementary Ed. 



Linda J. Nichols 
Food & Nutrition 



183 




Elizabeth O'Driscoll 
Clothing & Textiles 



James L. Pancyck, Jr. 
English 



Dianne L. Perachi 
Early Childhood Ed 



Jennifer Obue 
Food & Nutrition 



Marion A. O'Neil 
Art 



John C. Onwuamaegby 
Business Admin. 



Michelle L. Parker 
Sociology 



Michael R. Parr 
Communications 



Melissa Patrick 
Elementary Ed. 



Evelyn Ortiz 
Clothing & Textiles 




Christine Pearson 
Sociology 





Kathleen A. Pizura 
Fashion Design 



Regina G. Quinn 
Psychology 



Jennifer J. Powell 
Communications 



Julie Randall 
Elementary Ed. 



Kelli Prior 
Psychology 



Charles Quigley 
Geography 



Colleen R. Quinn 
Early Childhood Ed. 




Amy E. Robinson 
English 


Laurie A. Ruane 
Psychology 


■ ■'Wk 


IB ^^lk 


^ 


ft. * 




Hr wlJ/m 


Li^ 


\w *\\ 



Stephen M. Ryan 
Business Admin. 



Rena Sanantonio 
Food & Nutrition 



Pamela Regan 
Clothing & Textiles 



Carrie F. Ryan 
Sociology 



Catherine Saporetti 
Sociology 



April Richard 
Business Admin. 



Angela M. Robertson 
Psychology 





411* 



John J. Ryan 
Business Admin. 



Paul F. Ryan 
English 




Kathleen Sauge 
Biology 



Christine Schiavo 
English 



185 







Charles Scheider 
Business Admin. 



Glenn Scholl 
Geography 



Maria L. Scirpo 
Psychology 



Jennifer Scott 
Psychology 



Michael Sears 
English 





Melissa J. Segura 
Elementary Ed. 



Mark A. Sheridan 
Psychology 



Kelly A. Shoemaker 
Communications 



186 







Jean E. Shuman 
English 




Luisa Siniscalchi 
Food & Nutrition 




James S. Smith 
Geography 





Cheryl A. Silva 
Early Childhood Ed. 





■ 


p { 




1 




^ 


\ 

■ w 












Franklin I, Siveira 
History 




Nicole A. Smith 
Elementary Ed. 




Roger W. Smith 
Philosophy 



Theresa H. Smith 
English 



187 




Michael T. Snow 
Sociology 




Alfred L. Spittler 
Politics 




Elaine J. Spurling 
Business Admin. 




Debrah Ann Statkus 
Business Admin. 




Robin L. Sparda 
Biology 




Debra L. Swanbeck 
Psychology 




Susan M. Sparrow 
English 




Thomas E. Spognardi 
Spanish 




Elizabeth A. St. Amand 
English 




Dennis B. Tarr 
Psychology 



188 




Jill Temple 
Business Admin. 



Krisin M. Thorpe 
English 



Kristin E. Towner 
Elementary Ed. 



Karen J. Troy 
Communications 



Michelle Turcotte 
Food & Nutrition 





Tracey Ulasewich 
Clothing & Textiles 



Philip T. Van Arnam 
History 



189 




Amy M. Vedovelli 
Sociology 



Joel Velezquez 
Business Admin. 



Jeff Wagner 
Geography 



Carl S. Walker 
Biology 



JoAnn Wallius 
Business Admin. 





Karen Marie Walsh 


Thomas P. Walsh 


Tracy Ann Weaver 


Michael Webb 


Kristina Weldon 


Food & Nutrition 


English 


Clothing & Textiles 


Geography 


Spanish 




Peter M. White 
Public Admin. 




Edward M. Williams 
Biology 




Linda Woodbury 
Elementary Ed. 






Craig T. Williams 
Business Admin. 




David J. Wolf 
Psychology 




Jennifer Woodworth 
Psychology 




Alfa J. Young 
English 



191 



' H 



^HH 



GOOD 
LUCK!! 

Class of 

1992 



From the Dial Staff 



192 




193 



Camera Shy Graduates 



ART 

Clifford Lloyd Goldin 
Timothy John Larkin 
Maria Teresa Masciari 
Patricia Ann Maurer 
Kristin Marie McRae 
Louise Marie Messier 
Rachel A. Pearson 
Marsha Jean Philbrick 
Karyn Lyn Ross 
Mark Ronald Setevdemio 
Kristin Hall Treiber 

COMMUNICATION ARTS 

Audra Ruth Brandish 
Patricia Ann Hart 
Michelle Jimenez 
David G. Matzel 
Joseph James Previte, Jr. 
Rebecca Scanlon 
Tonya K. Siniawski 
Deborah Marie Zeoli 

ECONOMICS 

Ronald J. Allen 
Katharine Elizabeth Benassi 
Paul H. Benson 
Joanne Patricia Boiardi 
Ewen Alastair Cameron 
Susan Ellen Cerasuolo 
Richard O'Leary Clifford 
Noreen Ann Connolly 
Karen Linda Coughlin 
Richard H. Eppink Jr. 
Elizabeth Anne Jenings 
Sean Michael Lyon 
Carl Scott Merrow 
Christopher Francis Mober 
Kenneth Arlen Morey II 
Mashmound Reza Moshiri 
Earl R. Nydam II 
Nyla Louise Shellito 
Diane Elizabeth Siler 



George Miller Steel, Jr. 
Timothy Paul Whalen 
Susan Elizabeth Wood 
Steven Lee Zoltick 

ENGLISH 

Jason Alexander Adanski 
Jessica Lee Benson 
Patrick Michael Cannistraro 
Jenifer Ann Dachtler 
Leslie Allison Doyle 
John Michael Evans 
Lisa-Anne Ferrari 
Sara Jean Greer 
Stephen Weitz Herdman 
Beth E. Iaconis 
Robert Paul Jandrue, Jr. 
Susan Elizabeth Longmoore 
Jaqueline Ann McKenna 
Elaine C. Moore-Warren 
Lauren Elizabeth O'Neil-Peruzzi 
Katherine K. Pearce-Knessl 
Leslie N. Short 
Joanne Ruth Simonds 
Katherine Frances Soucy 
Cynthia Jean Tedesco 
Susan J. Welch 
Burnedette A. Wilson 

GEOGRAPHY 

Ronald Thomas Avilla 
Thierry Ernest Hatch 

HISTORY 

Nyal Francisco Fuentes III 
Robert Glen Hamilton 
Michael Charles Hayde 
Gary Holbrook-Defeo 
Clement John Leary, Jr. 
Joseph J. Peterson 
Paul Spellman 
Judith Howell Stern 
Clifford Barbarick Tomassian I 



Matthew Deolker Warren 

LIBERAL STUDIES 

Miriam Nussinow Berman 
Mary J. Daniels 
Patricia Hertal-Baumann 
Carol A. Hess 
David Pierce LaFontaine 
Kathleen Maloney 
Valerie A. Mariani 
Ane Marie McLaughlin 
Mary E. Orendorff 
Clarie Wheeler Pond 
C. David Schultz 
Margaret L. Vachon 

PHILOSOPHY 

Mark Brogna 

Terry Michelle Goodridge 

Phillip Jeffery Johns 

POLITICS 

Harvey Basil 
John Paul Coughlin 
Richard Paul Rossi 
Denise Margaret Tennant 
Dawn Alison Warburton 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Mark David Abbott 
Heather Kristin Anderson 
Cindy Lee Bell 
Kimberlee April Benson 
Brends Ann Blanchard 
Beverly Mosher Brauer 
Yolanda Germaine Burnett 
Glen Ross Burns 
Kelly Jeanne Burns 
Alec John Campbell 
Joyce Ruth Chaiken 
John Redmond Cremins 
Dana Marie Cristina 
Matthew James Dansereau 



194 



Maura Kathleen Davis 

Vanessa Christina Maria Edgar 

Donna Ann Gibson 

Brian Roger Guillemette 

Michael Scott Imbrogna 

Thomas Jordan 

Pamela Rae Larson 

Kevin Eric Lind 

Kathleen F. Lutz 

Mary Elizabeth Manning 

Alina Elise McClerklin 

Deba Meyers 

Tini Raman 

Mary Ellen Rebecchi 

Laura Heath Rhode 

Peggy Ann Shapnek 

Keith MacKenzie Simonds 

Steven Howard Stern 

Lisa Anne Sullivan 

Jeffifer Lynn Summers 

Anne Frances Theriault 

Stephan Thum 

Lorianne Tomaso 

Jason David Tronerud 

Michelle Renee Van Rhein 

Donna Marie Vizzo 

Jennifer Wickham Stenuis 

Jennifer Woodworth 

Denise A. Wyso 

Elizabeth T. Zani 

SOCIOLOGY 

Nancy Laura Ahem 
Kristine Marie Allen 
Lynne Ann Bielski 
Julie Doris Choquette 
Nancy Anne Connelly 
Michelle Diane Gordon 
Sheila Louise Hoefer 
Jeffrey Charles Horwitz 
Michael Thomas Kelleher 
Kevin M. Lane 
Frank Perry Larmond 
Donald Francis Ledbury 
1 Christopher Arthur MacDonald 
Brian McDonald 



Katherine Frances McNeil 
Maura Elizabeth McNeil 
Raymond E. Morgan Jr. 
John Eugene Perdoni 
Scott Nesmith Raynes 

SPANISH 

Bonnie Jeanne Morsel 
Toni-Marie Pommet 

BIOLOGY 

Thomas Oren Bates 
Jeffrey David Burm 
Susan Adrian D'Errico 
Daniel F. Fisher 
Michael Joseph Moro 
Ali Reza Salimi 
Sandra S. Wendell 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Sherry Lynn Anderson 

Susan Esther Bonoff 

Rosa Marie Franco Bonorandi 

Vincent Caputo 

Laura J. Cassidy 

Brett Bernard Cavanaugh 

Angelika M.P. Chrissanthis 

Joseph M. Ciolino 

Sean Donald Conner 

Brian Murray Dean 

John Joseph Donahue 

Pamela Mae Dorsey 

Eric Shaw Godfrey 

Joel P. Griffin 

Robert Frederick Hartshorn 

Jane Catherine Hauth 

Neil John Henderson 

Monthai Horatanachai 

Kevin Scott Hunt 

Andrea Lynn Komisaruk 

Howard J. Landry 

Maura McKie 

Wendy Yvette Melanson 

Brian E. Montalbano 

Ana Marie Perez-Serrano 

Harold James Philbrook II 



Michael John Pidgeon 
Jill Suzanne Reardon-Temple 
Christopher Thomas Rosata 
Brenda Roy 
Noreen Ann Russo 
Stephen Michael Ryan 
Noel Marie Shaughnessy 
Alice Harriet Shirikjian 
David Joseph Simpson 
Eric Alan Spiegelman 
Gayle Barbara Sugarman 
Antonio Joseph Teso 
Donna Marie Thibeault 
Lisa A. Thompson 
Rita Tranfaglia 
Julie Anne VanEtten 
Laurie Anne White-Rantz 
Samantha Jane Worsfold 

CHEMISTRY 

Steve Baldelli 

Leonard Lee Dalton, Jr. 

CLOTHING AND TEXTILES 

Michelle Denise Berg 
Katie Lyn Binding 
Tracie Marie Burdick 
Irene L. DeSimone 
Susan Elizabeth Duggan 
Lisa Anne Ferrigno 
Diana Lynn Forte 
Jennifer Susan Leary 
Jane Elizabeth Miller 
Ann Marie Perfetuo 
Suzanne Marie Popp 
Gisele Diane Proctor 
Nadine C. Rudek 
Penne Kae Springer 
Stacy Lee Sugarman 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

Michael Bellantoni 
Henry David Garcia 
Michelle Leigh Hodgson 
Michael Patrick McGee 
Yogesh C Parekh 



195 



»-t*\ 



More Camera Shy Graduates 



CONSUMER AND FAMILY 
STUDIES 

Gina Marie Boston 
Marcey Ann Chardo 
Jennifer Ann Colella 
Tracy Leigh Indresano 
Claire Theresa Junkins 
Elizabeth Amy Keats 
Theresa Marie LeBlanc 
Olga I. Perez 
Jeanine Marie Reale 
Laurie Ann Sannella 

EARTH SCIENCE 

John Stephen Lehmann 
Jeffrey Savage Miller 
Brian George Snow 
Christopher James Strickler 

FOOD AND NUTRITION 

Christine Marie Coveney 
Dena Maria Desautels 
Christina Marie DiMarco 
Priti Vijay Lathia 
Helen Marie Mahoney 
Susan A. McCaffrey 
Margaret F.C O'Neil 
Janice Scuncio 
Michelle Lyn Selburg 
Gina Grace Sullivan 
Michelle Rene Viliott 

FOOD SCIENCE 

Andrea B. Hoikala 
Denise Amy Linder Moore 
Ling-Ju Tsai Luan 
Vickie Sue Wilson 

INDIVIDUALIZED MAJOR 

Douglas E. Brown 



MATHEMATICS 

Rachel Marie Beaton 
Dana M. Burnham 
William C. Johnson 
Steven Papadopoulos 
Karen Louise Pike 
Jeanine Irene Reeb 

MEDIA COMMUNICATIONS 

John Francis Brady 
Gina Annette Colella 
Seth H. Cummings 
Barbara Jeanne Saad 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 

Edina M. Reiszner 

NURSING 

Nancy L. Bradley 
Marion Courtney Browne 
Lisa J. Leone-Smith 
Suzanne Theriault 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCA- 
TION 

Brenda Jean Abelli 
Maria Rosa Alves 
Jeanne M. Anderson 
Keli Marie Burt 
Karen Marie Cugini 
Monica Michelle Curran 
Patricia Ann Daly 
J-Ann Driscoll 
Erin Lee Fleming 
Rebecca Jo Hartfield 
Pamela Jean Hemberger 
Kara L. Hernon 
Lori Ann Marchione 
Kerry Ann Mellen 
Frances Josephine Nolletti 



Laurie Joy Palter 
Lynne Patricia Pearson 
Jacqueline Roxanne Rauch 
Denise Rioux 
Valerie Ann Sapira 
Jennifer Teixeira 
Patricia Ann Trottier 
Sherry Lynn Wester 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

David Phillip Ashness 
Sherry Ann Auger 
Mary Phillips Avola 
Judith Annette Benedetto 
Janice Marie Bisset 
Julie Ann Burrill 
Adelina Marie Costa 
Racquel DAngeli 
Lisa Michele Dunlap 
Jennifer Lynne Fletcher 
Kelley Ann French 
Marina Guerci-Lena 
Debra Ann Lane 
Holly Joan Lavigne 
Ann Margaret Lyon 
Mary Ellen McGinn 
Marie E. Mele 
Lisa Anne Milinazzo 
Elizabeth Ann Morgan 
Patricia Ann Naze 
Pamela Rice Phillipson 
Robert Steven Saisi 
Maria Anne Sauter 
Kimberly Sue Souders 
Jennifer Lynn Swanson 
Julie Ann Veneman 
Michelle Lee Weaver 
Linda Frances Woodbury 



196 



Honors Graduates 

<Summa/ (dcutv J(auae> 

Valedictorian: Pamela Rice Phillipson 
Salutatorian: Donna Maria Vizzo 



Tobey Jean Bachelder 
Brenda Ann Blanchard 
Richard John Cella 
Angelika M.P. Chrissanthis 
Joseph Michael Dusio 
Joan F. Giogetti 
Gary Holbrook-DeFeo 



James William Hopkins 
Thomas Jordan 
Kathleen F. Lutz 
Patricia Ann Maurer 
Michael Patrick McGee 
Anne Corrao Morash 
Jennifer Marie Obue 



Mary Ellen Rebecchi 
Nyla Louise Shellito 
Theresa Helene Smith 
Judith Howell Stern 
Margaret L. Vachon 
Julie Ann Veneman 
Vickie Sue Wilson 



Jttfaysia/ (jam/ J(aud& 



Sherry Lynn Anderson 
Melissa Lynne Frommer 
Robert Paul Jandrue, Jr. 
Linda Marie Kofton 
Therese Marie LeBlanc 
Denise Amy Linder Moore 
Patricia Anita Lorantos 
Cynthia Lucier-Mairs 



Nancy Whitin Truslow Lundgren 
Jacqueline Ann McKenna 
Deborah Anne McMakin 
Marie E. Mele 
Debra Meyers 
Patricia Ann Naze 
Scott Michael Palmer 
Lauries Joy Palter 



Melissa Ann Pierce 
John Joseph Ryan, Jr. 
Robert Steven Saisi 
Tonya K. Siniawski 
Elaine Judith Spurling 
Denise Margaret Tennant 
Anne Frances Theriault 



Brenda Jean Abelli 
Maureen Elizabeth Ahern 
Kenneth E. Alden 
Patricia Ann Altieri 
Mary Phillips Avola 
Judith Annette Benedetto 
Kimberlee April Benson 
Michelle Denise Berg 
Janice Marie Bisset 
Kathy Ann Boisvert 
John Francis Brady 
Trade Marie Burdick 
Glen Ross Burns 
Keli Marie Burt 
Pamela Leigh Carroll 
Laura J. Cassidy 
Matthew John Cassidy 
Jennifer May Chapelle 
Melissa Marie Chiccarelli 
Patricia Jeannie Clark 
Richard O'Leary Clifford 
Carolyn Ann Colby 
Sean Donald Conner 
Cari-Lynn Copetas 
Marty Cosgrove 
Sharon Lynn Cote 
Jennifer Ann Dachtler 
Katharine Mary Davis 
Maura Kathleen Davis 
Brian Murray Dean 
Lisa Michele Dunlap 
Cathy Camille Dutton 
Carole lola Eaton 



David Mark Fertig 

Donna-Marie Finn 

Kelley Ann French 

Michael David Friedman 

Amy Denise Gualin 

Mark Alan Gedrich 

Lori Ann Graceffa 

Lisa Catherine Grinkis 

James Leo Harding 

Neil John Henderson 

Carol A. Hess 

Michelle Leigh Hodgson 

Karen Marie Hoyt 

Lisa Marie Innis 

Beth Alyce Jannery 

Phillip Jeffrey Johns 

Tracy Lynn Kamar 

Elizabeth Amy Keats 

Margaret Mary Kelley 

Elizabeth Jean Lang 

Stacey Lee Langevain 

Michael Joseph Laverdure 

Holly Joan Lavigne 

John Stephen Lehmann 

Kevin Eric Lind 

Tabitha Jean Lumpkins 

Christine Elizabeth MacDonald 

Lori Ann Marchione 

Maura McKie 

Amy Beth McKlnstry 

Gwen G. Moll 

Elaine C. Moore-Warren 



Kenneth Arlen Morey II 
Elizabeth Ann Morgan 
Bonnie Jeanne Morse 
Denise Julie Murphy 
Christopher P. Murray 
Andrea Lucia Nardini 
Melissa Avis Neveker 
Margaret F.C. O'Neil 
Marion A. O'Neil 
Amy Susan Palumbo 
Michelle Lynn -Parker 
Rachel A. Pearson 
Harold James Philbrook II 
Wendy Kathleen Pilz 
Jennifer Jean Powell 
Colleen Rita Quinn 
Laura Heath Rohde 
Christopher Thomas Rosata 
Rebecca Scanlon 
Mark Andrew Sheridan 
Jean E. Shuman 
Diane Elizabeth Siler 
Luisa Maria Siniscalchi 
Eric Alan Spiegelman 
George Miller Steel, Jr. 
Jennifer Lynn Swanson 
Cynthia Jean Tedesco 
Lisa A. Thompson 
Tracy Lynne Twitchell 
Karen Marie Walsh 
Tracyann Weaver 
Jennifer Wickham-Stenuis 



197 




Sen- 
ior Week 
'92 was not 
ike anything 
FSC has ever seen 
before. There was 
^^^^ yP / something for every- 

•L ^f / one. It began with a three 

k ^^^ / day excursion to Portland, 

" * • / Maine. Over one hundred stu- 

dents gave up their Memorial Day 
barbecues to make the trip. Upon 
arrival to Portland, a 23-hour cruise to 
Nova Scotia awaited. The Scotia Princess 
was equipped with casinos, dancing, mov- 
ies and much, much more. The only thing it 
lacked was time to sleep. When the ship pulled 
into port, everyone was brought to the second 
destination of the trip. The Sonesta Hotel, located 
in the Old Port, was ready to supply a steady night 
sleep to those who were not used to the rocking 
of the Scotia Princess. The group did not take long 
to catch a second wind and head to Erich's Pub in 
the Old Port, where they were catered to for the 
entire evening. It was a worn out group that ar- 
rived back in Framingham the following day. De- 
spite the lack of sleep, a great time was had by 
all. 

The real kick-off to Senior Week '92 was held 
at Ebenezer's on Wednesday nite. The Loft had 
been reserved for FSC seniors. Talk about being 
catered to — there was free food everywhere, all 
night! If you could push thru all of the people and 
move from one level to another, you were able to 
see any one of the hundreds of seniors that were 
celebrating their completion of college. And if you 
stayed the whole night and tried to ride the bus 
back to FSC, you were treated to a leisurely walk 
under the stars when the bus broke down. 

Graduation Rehearsal went off without a hitch, 
as seniors took their place in line. This was the 
first time that the graduating class had been seated 
in Dwight like this since their Orientation days. 
From there, those last minute shoppers picked up 
their caps and gowns, while others went to dec- 
orate their caps with words of thanks to special 
people, while still others got themselves ready for 
FSC's favorites — the Cape Cod Travelin' All- 
Stars!!! Not only did seniors sing-a-along with the 
band, but they also got "very sleepy" with Hyp- 
notist Jim Spinnatos. Everyone had a chance to be 



hypnotized and then later 
rolled on the floor laughing at 
the antics of about ten of the 
"sleepiest" seniors. It is hard to de- 
cide which was more funny — FSC 
football captain, Scott Raynes be trans- 
formed into "The Boss, Bruce Springsteen" 
or seeing the entire group "Walk Like an 

Egyptian"!! It was a night for some to remember, 
and for others to forget, thankfully!! 

The Tent in Quincy hosted an all-day, all-night 
beach party for the Class of '92. During the day, 
there were two barbecues, volleyball, basketball, 
music and games. Seniors enjoyed the beautiful 
weather and relaxed to the music of DJ Mike Ja- 
nedy's Music Etc. But when the sun went down, 
The Tent was hopping. Seniors were dancing and 
singing non-stop. There was a hula-hoop contest, 
where senior Mike "Monkey" Elliot took away a 
vinyl "Welcome FSC to The Tent" sign. There were 
shirts and hats thrown out to the crowd. There was 
the ever popular "YMCA", featuring FSC's very 
own. It was a great night and for those who 
missed it, there's only one way to describe it — 
"Oh, What a Night!" 

With Saturday, everything slowed down while 
seniors got ready for their families to arrive. In the 
morning the Executive Board dedicated a tree to 
the town in a traditional ceremony. The tree is 
planted on the Village Green where the Com- 
mencement Exercises take place. The second cer- 
emony of the day was the Class Gift Dedication. 
A welcome sign was dedicated to the College from 
not only the Class of 1992, but also the Class of 
1991. It is sure to be a spot for many pictures in 
the years to come. The last ceremony of the day 
was the Baccalaureate Ceremony. The Class had 
the difficult task of choosing speakers. The Key- 
note Speaker was someone very special in the 
Class. Kelly Krebs had been their advisor for two 
years before leaving his position at FSC to take a 
position in Minneapolis. To insure that Kelly be a 
part of their graduation, they thought it would be 
appropriate to give him a job to do. And he did it 
well. Other speakers included Father John Culloty, 
Class Vice-President Ginny Hall, Faculty Member 
of the Year Joe McCaul, Executive Board Member 
April Richard, Class Advisor Elinor Fagone, and 
Reverand Mark Ferrin. The Class marched in a 
candle processional to "It's So Hard to Say Good- 
Bye". After many laughs and a lot more tears, eve- 
ryone headed over to the College Center for the 
Senior Family Dinner Dance. People danced off 
their delicious meals to the tunes of Peter Carabillo 
of Soundwarp. There was more than just the 
"Electric Slide" though, there was musical chairs, 
limbo, "Going to the Chapel", and many special 
dedications. It was a very special way to end the 
week. 






198 




F.S.C. STYLE 



199 



An Evening at Ebenezer's!!! 



Picture three floors wall to wall with 
Framingham State students eating, 
drinking, singing and laughing the night 
away. That was Ebenezer's on Wednes- 
day night May 27th. 
For those who went on the cruise to 
Nova Scotia, this was like a welcome 
home party; the peak of Senior Week. 
For those who remained on land this 
was just the beginning. 
Buses left campus every half hour bring- 
ing more and more students to Ebe- 
nezer's where all the fun was to be had. 
Free appetizers kept on coming to sat- 
isfy those hungry F.S.C. partiers who 
couldn't get enough. And for the fin- 
ishing touches to a great night, those 
who chose to ride the yellow school bus 
home had a slight delay when the buses 
broke down on the short, but eventful 
ride home. 



200 




hese five look like Ebenezer's regular 




^ 



Cheryl — prepared for a good time as usual. 
Renee and Katie always know where the action is!!! 



■■■■EBB 






201 



■ m 




Cape Cod Traveling 



202 




"OH, my God I forgot the words to 
the Brady Bunch theme song." 

"If my Mom could see me, she'd be 
so proud." 




All-Stars 



203 



It's So Hard To Say Goodbye . . . 



On May 30th, the Class of 1992 
celebrated their Baccalaureate Cer- 
emony in Dwight Auditorium 
among family and friends. The sen- 
iors entered the auditorium in a 
candle light procession to the song, 
"It's So Hard To Say Goodbye." 
The keynote address was given by 
Kelly Krebs, the former F.S.C. Pro- 
gram Coordinator, who stressed the 
need for having a "personal mis- 
sion." "The greatest gift you can 
give the universe is being who you 



really are. It's the whole point of 
living, figuring out your place in 
life." 

The ceremony was brought to a 
close by the Sharing of Flowers and 
the Class Reflection. Seniors went 
into the audience, thanking those 
closest to them with a yellow rose, 
a symbol of their gratitude. And 
finally, Elinor Fagone, the Senior 
Class Advisor, reflected on the past 
year and of course on Senior Week. 



. % 






wJMM||f|M 



~7 



H& 

^^r. 



*V 




Ginny Hall, Vice-President, welcomes 
everyone to Baccalaureate. 



Class advisor, Elinor Fagone, reflects back on the final 
year for the Class of 1992. 



204 



. 



haring more than just a rose at 

he "Sharing of Flowers" ceremo- Janice and Skippy hug as they exchange flowers. 



Keynote speaker, Kelly Krebs, leads the 
candle light procession. 




The world is as big as your dreams; 
so you must never slop dreaming. 

The future is as bright as your hopes, 
so you must never stop hoping. 

Your life is as full as your faith, 
so you must never stop believing. 



ril Richard, a member of the executive board, gives the second reading. 




II 



. . . To Yesterday! 



205 



Summer Beach Party 








All 
Day 



206 



At The Tent 



All 
Night 





J 

4 


MKL£J f ' '(?& 


4 


^oo/^r. 


■^ 


i^ */? 


^V ' 






J Z?ra/t 




• 




/^: 



207 



II 



_____________________ _____ —————————— —————— — — — — ——————————————————————————————————————————————————— ^ 

Leaving Their Mark 



Two people who have really made their 
mark here at Framingham State College are 
leaving along with the Class of 1992. Father 
John Culloty and Vice-President for Aca- 
demic Affairs Dr. Madeleine Adler have tak- 
en positions away from FSC. Father John will 
be taking a position as Pastor at St. Bridget's 
parish in South Boston. Although he will not 
be far, he will certainly be missed. Father 
John was College Chaplain for 7 years. You 
could always find Father John with students, 
whether it was in the College Center, or the 
Residence Halls or at football games, or at 
the Bahamas with the Rugby team, or where 
else, but telling a joke at Mass. He was al- 
ways there for students — for support or 
advice. Father John organized many trips to 
Haiti with students from both Framingham 
State College and Wellesley College. Stu- 
dents were able to witness first-hand the un- 
fortunate poverty that is allowed in that 
country. They were also able to help out in 
orphanages and visited different hospitals to 
lend a hand. The experience to the students 
can be phrased in no other way but "in- 
credible." 

Dr. Madeleine Adler has taken a position 
as President of Westchester College in Penn- 
sylvania. Dr. Adler was not the type of ad- 
ministrator to sit in her office in the Exec- 
utive Suite and never venture out. She was 
often seen with students and faculty alike. 
Students would meet her upon coming to 
Orientation, when she would discuss with 
them what it took to be a successful student 
at Framingham State College. They would 
also meet her upon Graduation. Dr. Adler 
had the great honor of reading off the names 
of the undergraduate degrees at Commence- 
ment. She prides herself in saying everyone's 
name correctly, and spends most of gradu- 
ation weekend rehearsing each and every 
graduates' name phoenetically. At Com- 
mencement this year, it was a very touching 
moment when it was announced that both 
Dr. Adler and Father Culloty were going to 
be leaving. We wish them both much success 
with their new endeavors, and hope that they 
will both visit frequently. 




Front Row: Steve Smith — Treasurer, Kelly Shoemaker — Secretary, Ginny 
Hall — Vice-President, Joe Lee, President, Elinor Fagone — Advisor. 2nd Row: 
Melissa Patrick, April Richard, Jennifer Knightly, Carrie Ryan, Beth Jannery, 
Jeff Accomando, Stacey Langevain, Julie Randall, Rick Ercolani. 3rd Row: 
Elizabeth Lang, Mike Garcia, Kerry Doherty, Catrell Booker, Robin Sparda, 
Andrea Coffey, Paul Lazara 



xii r#o«^-/» • • • 








209 



ya/'. > v 




Musical Chairs? Can Joe Quinn President 

of the Parent Council beat his daughter 

Colleen? 

Do you think they know that graduation 
is less than 12 hours away? 



Senior Family Dinner Dance 



210 



Cerry, Catrell & April & families take a 
jreak from dancing. 




■ 




Students take their last steps before becoming 
F.S.C. graduates. Below, Kelly Shoemaker offers 
a big grin as she receives her diploma from 
President Weller. 





View 



Students walk with great anticipation as they 
make their way towards the graduation festivi- 
ties on the Village Green. 





Rev. Mark Ferrin speaks to the graduating class. 



The 



212 



-au 



Just moments before receiving her degree, 
a smile of accomplishment and pride fills 
her face. 



From 



Graduates listen attentively during the cere- 
mony. 





One Student offers a final "Thank U" to her 
parents on her graduation day. 



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A happy graduate receives her degree. 




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Honorary Degrees Conferred 




Harvard University's Dr. Charles Wyllie. 



Boston Mayor Raymond Flynn. 



WBZ-TV's Jack Williams. 



Class President Joe Lee delivers 
his farewell speech. 




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Kathleen Pisure - 

It has a great ring to it! 
Love from the whole family 





D 


ear Racnel, 










HoW proiA 


d we a**e of you. 




you have vwaae. tne best ojyowi' education. 




We know 


you will d 


o well in me future. 
.Lovingly yours,, 




}Aow\ 


and Dad 


<£FP & a<£P 





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Congratulations Karen Troy 

You Actually Did IT 

Now Graduate School 

Love, Mommy 



L 



J 



Congratulations 

Karen Lombard 
Love, Mom & Dad 



Danielle: You'll make a great 
teacher. We love you, 
ffTom and Dad 



Congratulations 
Laurie Ann Osiecki 

We're Proud of you 
Love Mom and Dad 



Wendy "Poolt, Xke ^/outK of America 

is in your hands. 

(aooo 1 Luck to all! Love J^Aom, Kevin, ;Alisa, 

jjerry, ^e.rryDD, ^\n\anda / Valerie, Keter, 

.Austin, and LAncle Dakill 



loFi^dentJosephLee&lheOassot'SZ, 
best Wishes, Cireat Success, and A 
Hryttf Future. 
IVlay all your wishescome true. 

Sncerely Irving Lo Lee 



Debbie and Kim, 

You have made me very proud and I 

wish everything wonderful life has to 

offer you. 



218 



Love ya Donna-Marie Finn, Yea, Yea, 



Yea, 



You did it with style. Congratulations! 
The Beatles, R.E.M., Paul Simon 

Love Mom, Dad and Jonathan 



Congratulations to 6andra Piccolo 

For a job. well done. You have a bright future 

ahead of you. 

Love from your proud Mom and Dad 



r 



L 



Jennifer Obue, 

We are so proud of you! 
You are an inspiration to us all. 
Love, Mom, Dad and Karen 



~l 



J 



CHRISTINE L LEE 

May all your dreams come true. 

With love and pride in you and all your 

accomplishments. 

Mom and Jennifer 



Congratulations $U$ 

We love you 

Mom and Dad 

Ann, Mark, Chad, Molly, 

Nana and Scott 



Congratulations Paul Lazaro! 

We are very proud of you. 

Love and best wishes 

Mom, Jeff and Ned 



Congratulations 

Susan Marie Conley 

Love Mom and Dad 
Cathy and Bob Ricky and Norma 



To Jennifer Jaworski, 

"/ thought I could and tried - 1 knew 
I could and did it. " 

Congratulations - We love you! Mom & Dad 



Congratulations Doug - 

Your efforts and accomplishments have been 

outstanding - Now pursue your goals, your 

dreams, all that is within you. 



r 

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I 
I 
I 
I 
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Congratulations Elizabeth Lang! 

We are very proud oS your 

accomplishments. 

Love from Mom, Dad and Carolyn 



.J 

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Good Job Mike! 

We knew you could do it! 
Love, Mom & Dad 




Congratulations and Best Wishes to 

Christine McCarron 

for an outstanding performance. 

We are so proud of you! 

Love, Mom, Frank, Bob, Mike 



I 1 

Jennifer Dobbins, 

Congratulations! 

We wish you much happiness, good health 

and success in all your endeavors. Walk 

with Sod. 

Love, Iffom, Dad & Ken 

I I 



with wv-e to our- daub fitter, Liz otAmand 
Our coKar-ata.£atioi(S aitdkooe tkatuow 

£o<t-& /tfo/K & Pact 



MARLENE 

We are so proud of you 

Mum Dad 

and all the Lalli's 





(Satrell, Congratulations 












We 


cx^e. very prou 


dof 


you. 




We 


know 


you will 


continue, to be tke 


loving 


and 


caring person you 


a^e. now. 












Love alwats your 


fami 


ly WURSD 



Michelle, 

We are so proud of you. 
Congratulations. 
Love Dad, Mom, Shoaron & Vicki 



Scotty 

Made it! Congrats 

Love 

Dad, Mom M & R 



Congratulations to 

Kathleen I. Savage 

From Mom - Dad - Renee - Michael 



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CoKOfntafatioKg Pattt- 

l/(/c are so i 
ft Joes *ot seem possi&te. 
Four years oaouou tefitaQ'irZKOu/ a covecu young, ^aau. 
We- cothe-itou. itert* muck - 
/tfum, Pad, tfref, {.arrp 



I " 1 

| A)icole, | 

II YoMf kard wo>4< and ef-fo^ts kave brought j 

I yon to yoM»* goal ana achievement. Vvo>*ds 

I cannot express tke pride ana* kappiness in omi* tl 
I hearts! 



Wi+k love, kugs & kisses always,, 



Mom & B.3J 



I 1 

| Julie Guertin - I 

I I 

I Best Wishes, Good Health and Happiness - I 

I We're proud of you - I 

I I 

| Love - | 

Dad, Mum, Bernie, and Pete \ 



Thanks Rams, for the great football games. 

We loved every minute of every one! 

Best of luck next season. 

Congratulations, Craig 

Love, Janice, Joe, 

and Kristin Korowski 






Gina. Congratulations! 

We are very proud of you. 

Go into the world and use your education to reach your 

goals in life. 

We love you, Dad. Mom & Craig 



Patrons 



Robert . & Janice lEaronoski 



Congratulations Stephanie 

Mom, Dad and Andrea 



Congratulations on an excellent job 

from an exceptional studnet and daughter. 

Keep up the good work in your future. 

With all our love, Mora and Dad 



AvVr. & Hrs. Anthony J. Conviello 
A\ary If. IDoyle 
Lloyd & IPatricia IDuperre 
Mr, & A4rs. William A\ahn 
Joseph & Jacqueline AVarenghi 
A\r. & A\rs. Joseph aV\. Quinn 
Anne Van Arnam 



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Dear Son, 



As you go through life and achieve great 
success please remember these words: 

Wash your feet and hair and brush your 

face, or is it; Brush your face and feet 

and wash your teeth or; Wash your teeth 

and face and brush your feet. 

Well you know who you are 
and what I mean. 



% 



Love Mom and Dad 



(Song ^a+ulatiorvs ! ! ! 

yAl-fVed Leland Spi+ile^ 

WitK Love and TVide, 

]V\om c\v\d T)cxd 

l^ick/ Ray, Susan, 

Tom/ Sl jaiaef 



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CONGRATULATIONS 



Joseph (Dusio, 
Jour success is the result of 
dedication and hard work^, 

May your future be fitted with 
success and happiness. 



Momand'Dad 



3 V. 



(f 



Dear Patrons, 

The DIAL staff would like to 
thank all of you who supported 
the 1992 yearbook. It is because 
of your great generosity that we 
were able to make this book 
possible. We hope that you enjoy 

your edition of the 1992 DIAL as 
much as we've enjoyed bringing 
it to you. 

Thank You 



V 






August 4, 1992 

The day has arrived the 1992 Dial is finished. For a while I 
thought this day would never arrive. I started the year with two 
goals, 1) to meet all my dealines 2) to produce the best book I could. 
Well I met two dealines and whether my second goal was met its up 
to you. It's taken a lot of hard work and a lot of mistakes were made 
and I ask for you to forgive me. 

I'd like to thank everyone who helped with the venture, Joe Lee and 
The Class of 1992, SGA, the Athletics office, and The Gatepost. 
Special thanks to our Herff Jones representative, the ever patient 
Dick Swiech. I hope I made it a little easier than last year, and 
everyone at Yearbook Associates especially Steve Williams and The 
"Great" Norm Benrimo. Extra special thanks to Dial advisor Elinor 
Fagone, who deserves more credit than she thinks, Managing Editor 
Sandra Piccolo, I enjoyed working with you over the last year, I wish 
you the best of luck for the future and the small but hard working 
Dial Staff, I couldn't have done it without you. Lastly I'd like to thank 
my future husband Mike Fielding, my Foster family, Russell Lahti, 
Matt Nathan, Renee McKeeman, Karen Hoyt, Lisa Bonsey, Jeff "TP" 
Willey, and Karen "Peanut" Tyler without all of your support I don't 
think I would have made it. 

I wish everyone in the Class of 1992 the best of luck and hopes 
for success in the future. 

Sincerely, 

Roberta Edwards 
Editor-in-Chief 



223 







* ,T< 



I^H 



1992 Dial Staff 



Sitting, Linda Edwards, Elinor Fagone, 
Roberta Edwards, Cathy Socha. Standing, 
Sandra Piccolo, Sue Conley, Christine Lee. 




Roberta Edwards 
Editor-in-Chief 



Sandra Piccolo 
Managing Editor 



Elinor Fagone 
Debbie Bochynski 
Co-Advisors 



Staff: Linda Edwards, Christine Lee, Cathy Socha, Sue Conley 
Tita Casiano 

Special Thanks to : Mike Goodwin, Amy Murray, Donna Finn, Karen 
"Peanut" Tyler, Joe Lee, Ginny Hall, The Class of '92, SGA, The 
Gatepost, Karen Palsic, Erika Scarbourgh, Renee McKeeman, Lisa 
Bonsey and everyone else who helped. 



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